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Ti I.SA. Nov. 14. The tun pctuiurc -Maximum 6, mlu mum III northeggt sings! olear. I TIT jyioi&iviisfc n i.i. i ium ii un:i: .sM iri:i I'iunn iiiimiu. A rf?1 Iff .r". J J U iACO uiiii. ASSOI . ..i I) PL) REPORT. TDw Weattlteip WASHINGTON, Nov. 14. Forecast for Oklahoma Kalr Friday and Hut unlay without d.i olded teinperiitura changes. VOL. VJ1I. NO. 54 I U DETAILS IF bomb m h.it in known u 'Ins in tin- Times i lan I, among sonv m ANGELES JOB v, h . .ii.i. in it ixi i iii pnpi ' Ml Mopped 4 t :i lit Ill going lo the watchman lei again stopped loU iii.- boy h posing room, tn a door, or rs. Ilolllg Ml. by the night i asked him whut In. k ii.- replied i"- was 'iiik room Tin i. f9f K v. as by k hi h "I"" was ! Uli' oom Tin. boy uirected bin i stairway, i think hs TULSA, OKLAHOMA, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 18, 1912 i f Twelve Grey-Haired Veteran? Received Crosses of Honor ft; IMiirK FIVE CENTS liEN TELL M'MANIGAIl TIMS OP M'NAM- Mt CONFESSING o DWA. MITINC1 THE TIMES, SORRY IN WERE KILLED S Didn't ii. Intend W Kill Bo mh. Wanted i "Get" Oeneral Oils Kill laid. He reached thi basement ana whiii. passing through " ,or'' ott " f ,s j.-t i asked: Why .Mil you i"' ak off the raa letf Hi rnplledi tie- cause 1 wantes tin. wboll butldlhj to tu inn.' i said i us lurprwou i hi- WOUld do It, knowing there wiT 10 many people I" the building 111 answered: What's tin- difference.' 1 j wan to muke a kvo( cleaning out ami I iii.i it' Than bo thought for awhlla and added, 'lint I am sorry Hu many people, 1 wanted tu got (Jen n iil Otto.' "Ha told mo he put the internal n eehtnss at the reotdenoei of Oeneral Harrison Qray otis, proprietor of the IN UOWERx LANGUAGE THEV ii i.i. or kii.llni. OF H (M .N III AL. INNOCENT BYSTANDERS there wora 1 Declare "Brldgle" Webher, Many Vel lon ami n Stranger Mrod u Filial shot.. INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., Now 14. For the Oral time ilboa the 21 P sons wore killed In the Blowing i of the bos Angeles Timet, butldlni on Ootcber 1, ii. J- 11 MoNamara's detailed oonfeMlon to having cautod the esploelon, with his motives for doing it and IiIh comments on tho fact that ' many people "i re killed, WM reUted on wltnsos rtand In thu "dynam'te ooneplraoy" trial today. Ortle E. McManlgal tea titled tho cot.feaalon was given to him while h waj hiding McNamara In thu woods five mllea from Conover, WTla, both of them having gone to the Wh consln woods on the pretext of being h onlers- diaf a. Tveltmoe and Eugene i Clancy, Baft P'rancleoo leaders, Mc Manlgal testified, were named 'y Mc Namara a having made arrange in. ills for the I.os Angeles BXploalOO and 01 having furnished the two men. p, A. Schmidt and David t'aplan, to a.-sisi in buying the high power nltro gelatine, "lieeauHe Schmidt and Cap Ian ha,i been regularly employed on the coaat by the building trades coun cil of California" Tveltmoe and Clancy are among the 45 defendants now on trial Cai.lan and Schmidt, named hy MoManlgal were Indicted In geles county With James B, are on charges of murder, never nave neeii oapvureu inent agents have Caplan wa.s killed. Wanted OUt Otis. When ho asked McNamara why ha twletod off a gas Jet In the hasemout nl the Tunes building hefme the ex plosion, McManlgal testified, Mc Na mara i"!u; Because when tho explo sion occurred, 1 wanted the whole building to go to hell" "Hut I am sorry so many were killed," McNamara added. "I hoped to get Oeneral Otis." McManlgal said that on November 5, 1910. he was at his home In Chi cago and expected to leave the next day for Kenosha, Wis., whenco ho WM to start with a hunting party In charge of Marlon Sharp. That every day, he said, John J McNamara, brother of the Kos Angeles Times dy namiter, asked him to take James li on the hunting trip. He went to Kenosha and James B. joined him there. They procured hunting licenses and went with the party to Conover and then to a camp five miles In the coun- 'On November 9," sa,l McManlgal, "l missed James B and started out alone to fook for some deer. Stand ing on a tree slump, I suddenly of a pistol, rreaeni- b. Buapldan naaned 1 accused him rlKht l,on An- MoNam but they Oovern- been inarmed tnai heard the crack Iv I saw James into my mind, out "I think you at me, ' I said, better be quick fine man were taking a shot 'If you do, you had about It. This Is a place up here to get no oi a Just shoot him and me coyoies will eat up his body "Ho replied r Just did it me- Then, we being alone first time, ho sat down and about the Los Angeles jo when he went to th got in touch with Clancy, occordlng to scaro for tho told me He said coast in July ha Tveltmoe and to Instructions from his brother nt the headquarters of the Iron workers' union In Indian ni olls. Tveltmoe and Clancy, he said, put Caplan and Schmidt at his dis posal. Schmidt was too much of a talker, he said, and when he blew up a Job in Oakland, August 20, he made Schmidt stuy In San Francisco. Tvrlimor Wns Mayor "Leading up to the Los Angeles explosion, J B said ho found you could get all the money you wanted on the coast. He said Tveltmoe was tho big paymaster and there never was anything to fear, Tveltmoe was a frl-nd of Mayor McCarthy, and. In fact, Tveltmoe was the mayor of San Francisco. "He said Schmidt had a scheme to m l off bombs by chemicals which ho had learned from a friend of Tvelt moe, but ho (McNamara) showed them the alaim clock scheme, they all decided It was best. "I asked him why he went after the Times. He answered Tevtlmoc had put him onto It Then he told me how different It was ottt there to buy explosives; how they decided nt last to get a launch and buy nltro-gelntlne of 80 per cent ttrentb from a powder company on the representation that It was to be ue, for blowing up stumps on a ranch; how he sent his man to ar rrnge for buying the explosive- He said w h.-n his stuff was ready to take to Los Angeles he had a talk with Tveltmoe, telling him either he or Si hmltt would have to do the Job alone, not both of them; for Schmltt was too much of a talker and had I woman friend In I-os Angch-g that he (McNamara! did not want to get mixed up In the Job. Then he told me how be had (Continued on I"'''" ') I DIKE! FILL! SUES FOB PEACE EPPBCTI ALLV DEFEATED, THE OTTOMAN EMPIRE SEEKING TERMS OP PEACE. ASK FOR AN Rending ivav Negotiations an Armlw ih-e May Be Arranged With Bulgaria. LONDON, Nov. 14. Turkey has now formally appealed to Bulgaria for peace, thus forestalling the tardy action of the Kuropean court toward mediation. No armistice has yet been concluded! difficulties have arisen in regard to terms. It Is said that Bul garia demands the evacuation of Ad rlanopie, Sontari and Monastlr, as a condition of agreeing to an armistice. Negotiations, however, continue. The censorship Is again exeeedingly severe, and It Is difficult to arrive at any correct idea of the military posi tion. The fall of Adrlanople is ru mored from both Servian and Turkish sources, but this is still unconfirmed. Another report says the Bulgarians have occupied Hademkeul, twenty-one miles from Constantinople. If this is true. It Is a very Important caplure, as that town Is Nazlm I'asha's staff -headquarters. While the Vienna Relchepoet corre spondent wilti tho Bulgarian army re ports what he describes as "murder ous fighting" along tho TchataIJa lines Turkish official reports deny that there has been any serious fighting there for several days. Fighting is Reenmed. With regard to other points, an Improvement in the weather has per mltted the resumption of tho Monte negrin attacks against the Turkish po sitions around Scutari, w ith some suc cess. A battle is Imminent at Mona stir, where the garrison has endeav ored to mako terms for its surrondcr, but Imposed conditions which tho Servian crown prince was unable to grant. Should an attack on Monastlr be made, the Turks are not expected to offer resistance to the combined Ser vian and Oroek armies, and Its fate is likely to be the same as Salonlkl's. The Greeks continue their march toward Janlna. They have now taken Motsovo, a few miles lo the northeast. A report from Bucharest places tho Bulgarian losses In the war at a far greater figure than has yet been es timated. According to this report, the klded and wounded number between sixty und eighty thousand out of a total of 300,000 men, and it Is pointed out, after allowance Is made for hold ing tho line of communication, only 220, uuo effective men arc left for fighting. One reason which Is considered as likely to Induce Bulgaria to consent to an armistice and to a peace set tlement Is fear of cholera. Official reports issued at Constantinople rep resent that comparatively faW cases aro occurring dally, but other reports say the epidemic Is serious, with a high mortality. There Is no development In the dip lomatic situation, but an official de nial has been Issued at St. I'ctersburg to reports that the Russian govern ment has pronounced Itself definitely in favor of Servla's claim for an Ad riatic port, or hhas sent Inshtruotlong to the Itusslan ambassador at Vienna to that effect. NEW VOHK, Nov. 14, In the picturesque language of the Bowery, three of the gunmen on trial ns the uctual murderers of the gambler, Her man Rosenthal, gave on the witness. stand today the version of the slaying which they hope will win thorn ac quittal. The three were "Oyp, the Hlood." deliberate In speech and swarthv; "Whltey Lewis," blonde-haired and drarntlc In manner, and "Lefty Louie," even darker than "Oyp," sullen and stolid. All were nattily dressed. In stories which fitted together per fectly and In some parts proved ill- most literal repetition the three gun men accused "Brldgle" Webber, 1 lurry Vallon and ii mysterious "strati ; man," of firing the shots that klll ia the gambler; themselves, they plc turned OS Innocents liy-standers, lurid there by "Bald Jack" Bose. "Dago Frank," the fourth gunman, they all testified, was not at inn scene at all. Frank will be given u chance to tell his story tomorrow. Rose reared Vengeance. Bose, graft collector for Lieut. Booker, convicted of procuring the murder, the gunmen described today as a man who feared the vengoanoo of tho leader of tho gang, "Hald Jack" Zellg, recently shot to death. Rose was anxious to prove to them that he had nothing to do with having Itg "framed up" on th charge ol carrying concealed weapons by two of Becker's men, they declared. That was Rose's sole purpose in seeking them out, they said, and not a word did Rose speak to them about having Herman Rosenthal "croaked." It was to furnish th.-m proof of tits own Innocence In the Zellg matter that Rose got them to visit Webber's pokor rooms on the night of the mur der and It was in response to a mes sage from Rose, delivered by the mys terious stranger, that they left the poker rooms and went to tha "otil Metropole. where Rosenthal met his fate. Whether Rose lured them there to throw suspicion upon them they dl-1 not know, but the message was '.hat "some cops" would be there who would prove that Jack Rose had qoth Ing to do with "framing" Zellg. A Mysterious S't ranger. Who the mysterious stranger was, they did not know. All agreed that he was about "five feet nine Inches In helghth. weighed 160 or 170 pounds, had a black mustache and wore a slouch hat. It was the stranger who led them on foot, not In a gray luto moblle, to tho Metropole, they Bald. There on the street they saw Jack Rose, Sam Schepps, "Hrldgle" Web ber and Harry Vallon. The gray au tomobile which has been callod the "murder car" was there too. Thn "strange mnn" Joined Webber and Vallon and as "Whltey" Lewis described tho shooting, "all of a sud den there was a dash. The stranger shot first. Then he saw more flashes - Harry Vallon and Brldgle AVenoer were shooting and bo beat It for the subway." They didn't even know that It was Rosenthal who had been shot until the next day. they said. All three de nied every Incriminating statement made by Jack Rose Involving them In the murder. "Lefty Louie" swore that Rose had never paid him $1,000 to divide with other gunmen to en able them to get out Of town, us Rose had testified. Twelve groy-hr ll .-.1 veterans of the civil war heard lluir heroism sgtollod In splendid burst-, of oratory and tears wiled In their eyes us ihe local Chap ter of the United Daughters of tha Confedaraey phaaed upon their breasts the Southern Cross of Honor last night. It was tin- first uml last tlmo that the Crosses will be awarded In Tulsa. Tho c-xerclses attending the presen tation list night wore held In the Dis trict court loom, Which w-as beau tifully decorated for the OOOastOn with flowers and u mingling of the Stand ard Mars and the Stars and Strip. Tate Brady, commander in chief for Oklahoma of llie Sons of Confederal.' veterans, prealilf-d over tho meetingi which was well attended. Southern s.uigs WON sung and played and doedl of lh southerri soldiers were spoken of with all the fiery eloquence "f t!u Iruu southerner. "Dixie" Drought Cheers. The strains of "Dixie" brought cheers to the ,.yes of many In tin- au dience, it wus an impressive sceuu that was enacted dining the venlng and one that will live long In tho memory of those presi nt. Mrs. I). C. Acostii gave t.'.n- welcom e address. She Npukc on behalf of the Daughters of the Confederal and h'r remarks were received with prolongol a pplause. Judge J. J. Slack, who was lo have made the rosponsi- to the Welcome ad dress, could not be preeent and his place was taken by Juilh-e L. M. V s of the District Court, "The great.. st victory ever know i, on or off a battlefield," he said, "has be n accomplished since the war b the men who wore (he grey. Out of chaos they have brought the great -it country that lb' United States cm boast of, the prettiest song ever wr't ten, the sweetest tune ever playji and th,. noblest girls that ever lived." Mrs. Fred H. Clinton captivated hei- audience with a medley of southern airs on the piano. She responded to an encore with "Dixie." which oi course "tore down the house." The Confederate quartette sang "Tenting on the Old Camp Ground.' Judge llrivkt'iii-idgc Extolled Women. Now a Itcal lOUthem Kullroud. PxTTBRSBURO, Vs . NdV, 14 ..wi,.,i.i. ii of thn Hrubourd Air rail we ai their annual meeting ibis afternoon inaugurated the I w polby, announced last June v hen b. DaWes Warfleld of Balll- l pre and IgennlgtSJ bought a large Mock of Seaboard stock Twelve Ol t .- directors looted lottajr, tha iresldtnt, w. J. Harahan of Norfolk. i d other officers of thu road, am ithern men. This, with the change t mei ling Place of Ihe dire, tors from r w Yolk to Baltimore, makes tH t board practically a southern con cern ihe directors will meet In Ralll- i Tuesday, November 2 sanitation and foe further i ut of tho new policy of control. POSTAGE ON SPECIAL EDITION Parties mailing copies of tho World's ( 43 and (ias Kdltlon to friends or relatives must bear In mind that It requires four cents pastage to carry them, if a less amount Is placed on the paper It will remain In the poatofflce and not get to destination. With orders of ten or more copies the World will do the mailing In ad dition to the wrapping. British AmbiiKsudor ItrxlRns. VANCOUVER. B. C, Nov. 14. A special cable from Toklo says of ficial announcement w-as made today that Sir C, M. McDonald, K. C. V. C, has resigned his post as British am bassador to Japan, a post he has held for the last twelve years. He Is succeeded by Sir William Conygnham Oreene, who has been minister to Denmark for some time. To Form New Siwinlsh Cabinet. MADRID, Nov. 14 Count De Hoin anskel Romanones president of tho chamber of deputies, has been select ed by King Alfonso to form a new cabinet. In consequence of the assas sination of Premier Cunalejas. It was announced that Count DeRomanonea had decided to retain all the Canalu Jas ministers. Two Launches Capsized PEORIA, HI., Nov. 14 Two cruls- I g launches, said to hgo carried t om three to eight men, bound from Chicago to St Louis, capslxed while attempting to cross the LoOrangn i j. eight miles below Bardatown, c .ho Illinois river, today and those I n board were lost. When help I ached the spot, everyone had disappeared. tho famous southern leaden, and told of the purpose and work of the U. S. C. V. lie ipoka of the various stales represented by tho veterans present. Including John J. Smith, of tho Fli.n Cherokee regiment, that went from Oklahoma to fight the battle on the south. Mis S. W. rarlsh, to th accompa niment of an orchestra, gave a vocal solo that wus VOletferOUely received in response to mi encore the aaug Willi gr.ut effect The Swaneo River" Mrs. James Henry, vlollotst, s deserving of special mention for her excellent playing- Judge L'. S, TlldeS made one of the most forcible talks Of IhS evening. Ho spoke of the re-unlted nation and the racent election of southern demoer it to th presidency. He was roundly applauded at the conclusion of his ro murks. James h Bykes, w ho was Introduo- Sd as the "sliver tongued orutor 01 Tennessee," made one of his usu.il brilliant speeches. Ills matchless ora tor held Ills hearers spell bound ami as he concluded a euology of tho veter ans who sal before him with tho words, "you will soon be called to Join your comrades in the sllenl blvouc of the dead," tears could bo seen trick ling down tho cheeks of the old sol di, is Ills speech wus a fitting close ..u-L- ni ,.,. i,.tl, nnlnni un ...... i. h " " ,,o. nil ir.. ill.' Till heard oiilv on rare uouai- ' ACl UIVICH A FIT ill J2FFIES CASE . for r carrying southern i. .miii. oi Manufacturer Dead. CINCINNATI, O., Nov. 14 W. Hi Field, vice president of the American Cotton Oil company, died at his bOHM h.-re today after an ll.ness Willi pneu- monla ol two days, n was tiii years old. SOCIAL CUES FOB THE V. D. C. Such as ions. is BV TBI. Mrs. Brady Presents Crosses. Mrs, Tate Brady, president of tho Tulsa chapter, I'. 1). C, told of the his tory of thu Southern Cross of Honor, and the roles governing Its presenta tion and usage, closing with a dplen- dldly worded tribute to the honor I guests of the evening. She then Question of Bxtendlog pinned upon the coat lapel or cadi or the old soldiers the little copper med al, containing the design of the Con federate flag, and the words, "From th. United Daughters Of the Confed eracy to tho Confederate Veterans. " Tho entire audience arose and ..ang "Cod be with YOU TH We Meet Again.' after which the crowd filed by tho dozen old soldiers and gripped their hands In affectionate feeling. ThJ wife of one of the former wearers of CONPEDEtV RECEPTION PRESIDENT. CROSS OF CONOR FIGHT M i inn of I sea- lug crosses causes the First l ight of Convention. Judge M. A. Breckenrldge of tho'tim grey showed the younger peopli superior court Iphki with great fool ing and referred to the heroism dis played by the woman of the south during the great strife while their husbands and sons were QSj the bat tlefield. Tate Brady gave a stirring address, In which he recited thu exploits ill u tSSSell that she made 1 years ggO and attached to a flag t'n.t her hus band carried through many battles, Another had tin old picture of Gen eral StanwaltO, the famous Cherokee Indian leader In the Civil war. Oth.-r mementos of the battle were exhibited. MYSTERY SlRHiJd 'I RECRET DEATH Of WOMAN BOHV POUND IN A BATH 1TB IV A BOSTON HOTEL EARLY TODAY. BOBTON, Nov. II. Pending the autopsy which will bo held tomorrow, the manner of death of Miss MaJorla O. Powers, whoso body was found to day lying taca downward In a partly filled bath tub In a West F.nd holei, remains uncertain tonight. The girl went to the hotel yeste.-. day afternoon with a man who signed the nam.-s of "Mr. and Mrs. Davis." The man loft later. This mornlnx when repeuted telephone culls failed to be ansewered from the room, tho door was for- ed and tho body was found. Soon after the police were notlfh d, they visited the Faneull Hall mark-it, where Miss Cowers was employed ns stenographer, and took Into custody on suspicion h-r employer, Arthur T. Cummlngs. Ho was detained at po llco headquarters tonight, though no under arrest. Mr. Cummlngs Is thn head of a produce concern bearing his name and Uvea In Wlnthrop. He It G.I years old and married. Modicai Examiner Magrath, who Viewed the body, declared ho was un able, from a superficial examination, to determine the eause of death. Hs fbund the body lying face down In tho bath tub and nude. There was clever Inches of water In the tub and thi girl's head was entirely submerg" Trior,, were no evidences of poison. Miss Powers was 26 years old ani lived with her mother, Mrs. Rlcl Powers. She left home about noon yesterday, saving she had a day off, as business was dull. When she did not return last night hor mother became worried and today Ji.-r sister notified tho police that aha was missing. Thomas and James Powers, broth ers of the dead iflrl, live In Pasadena Calif., while a younger sister -live at home. brother an ) Tuft Carrl-1 Vermont by Sfll. MONTI' ELI ER, Vt., Nov. 14 President Taft carried Vermont In thi election November 6 by a margin of 361 votes over Colonel Roosevelt, ac cording to official returns complied by Secretary of State Ouy W. Banley. President-elect Wilson ran third. 7, 980 votes separating him from Presi dent Taft. The complete vote for nil presbb-n-tlal cundMates was: Taft 23,331: Roosevelt 22.973: Wilson 1&..154: Dcb3 92; Chafes 111, HOUSE OF COlOilS LEADER ol THE OPPOSITION DE CLARES HE BEEK8 TO AVERT CIVIL WAR. LONDON, Nov. 14. Andrew lionar LAW, leader of tho opposition In the house of commons, speaking tonight at a big unionist demonstration In Al bert hall tonight, said that he did not regret :asl night's disturbance In the house and did not try to stop it. While he w uld rejoice if a way out of the difficulty were found DOS slblo by the speaker's Intervention, It would not end the crisis. The govern ment was trying to do what It hud no moral right to do and the opposition would continue It sendeavora to wreck thu home rule bill In the house of commons, it, he suld. was the In tuniflnn to ureas for ihe reference of (he bill to the electorate for their original Judgment and thus prevent the deg radation of the house of commons, and what was worse, civil war In thu United Kingdom. The unionists' demonstration was utilized as un opportunity to express enthusiastic confidence In the tactics of the party leaders in the home, rule debate. Lord Lansdowno, leader of the on position In tho house of lords, and WASHINOTON, Nov. 14. A bril liant eerii Of social functions, cen terlng about tt reception bj President 'Ian, marked today's session Of the convention of the United Daughters id the ( oiifederacy. The president received nearly a thousand of tuu daughters In the Fast room of tha White House H wus assist, j b Mrs. Tufl and at the visitors filed by, the president had a heart) band, snake and a wora of greeting foi each. ,v score of receptions, teas and din ners for lariOUg groups of thn daughters was gDcn by the Washing t .n society women Mrs. .Marlon Butler, president of ihe District ol Columbia division of the daughtois, entertained the general officers oi ine organisation ai dinner. Today's business session was con fined largely to reports of officers mi. j committees. The convention ac cepted two general scholarships, one f om Chicago university and one from Loretta convent of Kentucky, In con nection with the report of the edu cation committee. A decision In lliu matter of extending the time for the Usulng of croases of honor to Con f derate veterans, which aroused a Horm on the floor of tho convention, was postponed, while, pending tho re ports of various committees on the recommendations of the general (t- 001 rs on tho subject- Tomorrow the delegates to tho con ventlon win visit the naval academy at Annapolis and will be the gUOStS ii Oovernor Goldsborough of Mary-laud- The question Of extending the time f r Issuing of crosses of honor caus ed the first difficulty that haa ap 1 eared In tho SeSSloOJ of tho con vention, when Mrs. L H. Rsdnea, custodian of the crosses Of honor. In her repoSl recommended that the time limit of November I, J912. be adhered to. From the 1001 a Storm of opposition arose. A mo tion proposing to extend the time to January 1 P1 3 was advanced us an S.nendment to the recommendations Of the report A scene of dlsoid.i followed, but vice President Oeneral Mrs. Frank Odenherlraor, presiding ruled that the decision was out of order and the report of Mrs. wius finally adopted without commendations. Thus the Rain, the re eiillr. llonsr Law, were the principal speak- matter was left In the hands of lin ers at tonight's meeting. Lord Lans- committees handling tho reports of dewne, however, said little about the national officers The reports of Wednesday' SOtM In the house of tho se committees probably will pre eommons and irave no hint as to tho clpltule another discussion When they future policy with reference to this Dealing with tho home rule ques tion, he said that ho believed the reason support was accorded home rule in the country wus that thu peo ple were feeling Intense wariness over the Irish question. Thnt, h" declared, was a feeling of cowardice and was unputrlotlc und unstatesmanllke. are suomiuec io me convention. The convention snthuslasttcali) re ceived tho report of Mrs Roy Me Kinney, recording secretary-general, which rounded the accession of r.i; le w chapters. Riddled Negro With Bullet". OCALA. Flu, Nov. 14. Unusual methods Were employed here today III lynching "Proech" Nells, thn negro arrested for the murder of Mary Stevenson, age, IS and her grand father, J- B. Herges, aged 80, at Mc intosh yesterday. After taking him from tho Jail the mob of more than 300 escorted the negro to the out skirts of town. There ho was set free and told to "beat It." After he bud run a few steps the contents of scores of guns were poured Into his tiody, literally shooting him to pieces- The bodloe of his victims were burled today. A negro boy and girl were arrested at Mcintosh, both charged with being accomplices Of Nell In the double murder. The town is quiet tonight SI iTI PR m i h M I A iDMITfl THIS TBI ill ol II I I Itll s 1LHM. DEFENSE W C'iliD CASE Defense win Demand Thai In Go in en Be irnseled "mi Charged lib die Murder. CLAREMORK, Okia., Nov. 14 (SpeolaL) Practloally the entire morning session of the tu.u of h o. J.iiii.a. Ihe Nowala eiiiior, charged Willi Mo murder of airs. Irene (Jo- iii-cu, iiis advertising solicitor, was consumed b Attorney Tillotson of Nowata, ami Attorney Rider, of vi nlta, reading to the jury the testimony ot tin .i- fsndant given at the prelim inary bearing last April. In that tes timony Jefliles guve a complete ex planation of Ills mis from the time ho first ni.-t Mrs. (ioheen, until his ar rest. The Introduction of this evi dence w as g surprise to the defensa for it practically admits the truthful ness of the prisoner's statement und was so held by Judge Hudson. After the Introduction of tills evi dence the state rested and the de fense made a genera! demurrer to tns slate's case and tho remainder of the ali.-rnooii session was devoted to the arguments of counsel. In ruling on the motion of too defense, Judge Hud son stilted that the Introduction of Jeffries' testimony by the stute might be a very serious mutter If the stute expected to secure a conviction, for the stute practically admits tile ovl- denoe Jeffries previously gavo to be bo true, und therefore each act und movement which formerly appealed as fastening tin. gu!,t upon the pris. oner were In part destroyed. Judge Hudson wus not willing to tuke the case from Hie Jury and over ruled the demurrer and the introduc tion of the evidence of the defense egan at the night session. The de fense w in attempt to prove a compute alibi for Jeffries, covering the entire night of April 8. They state they will prove the tta. ks were made by Inno cent parties passing thhe field when the body was fougd. The Jeffries horse was neve,- out of the barn the entire night and therefore the tracks wile not those of Jeffries' horse. The defendant stated tills evening, giving the first Interview since his arrest, (hat Ihe entire case Is one ot persecution! not prosecution; that tho attorney general had gone so far us o suggest to the prosecution that Uo- heen be placed under orrest. Jeffries points to his llfo of sev eral years In Nowata as proof of his Innocence, outside of positive evi dence which will bo Introduced. The general feeling la that Lea Oo-h-en, the murdered woman's husband, should be arrested. Tho statu has fulled almost completely to remotely connect Jeffries with the crime. Postmaster Walpola of Pueblo, Colo, arrived In the city this morning for the Jeffries trial. He has with him for presentation to the Jury tomorrow several forwarding orders of mull in Which the testimony that (ioheen wus In that city the day of tho murder Is tins.-. The order purporting to have been signed by (ioheen wus similar to an order gh en biter by John Prln gle. the show man. The defense will Insist that Len Coheen ho placed un der arrest for the murder and If Ihe county attorney of Nowata county does nut consent to the arrest, fur. ther steps will be taken. The defense expects to complete their evidence Friday night. To submit Mediation Proposals, athens, Nov. 14 -The ministers of the foreign powers here have de cided to submit the mediation pro posals to th. Gn en government PASSED million m IRK. The week ending No ember 14 was the largest, from point of clearings, In the history of the Tulsa clearing house, according to tho report yesterday Ol Manager W. A. Rrownlee. The clearings for the week nmounted to $1, 071,241, as compared with fill,- 440 for tim eoreepondlng week a year ago. The net gain over 1911 of 71. S per cent, was the largest recorded this year. Conscience Dm Not Hurt Him. INDIANAPOLIS, Nov. 14 "My conscience does not hurt mo a bit," Sold Carl Cross, the brukeman charg ed with tho responsibility for the wreck of a Cincinnati, Hamilton Dayton pussenger train here Wednes day morning, which cost the lives of fin n an. I serious Injuries to us many more persons. At the hospltul tonight Whore he ilea with a broken leg. he sold the charge of tho railway offi cials that he was responsible for the open switch was untrue, though he would not say where ho believed the blame should rest. Teddy Leads bj ee. SAN FRANCIS O, Cat, Nov it Complete returns gavo Roosevelt i Plurality tonight over Wilson of If votes In considerably moru than half a million votes. These figures were official from ill but three counties, San Francisco, Lob Angeles ami Yubi. In Log An goleg, u Roosevelt stronghold, Ihe democrats filed a petition with (he district court of appeals for a WrN of mandamus compiling the bond of supervisors to muko an hon- st count. Arguments on the gppRcatli n will be heard Monday. kastria-Servla Relations flrrlnna BELGRADE, Nov. 14. Th- mwti tors of the powers presented the me diation propose s to the Servian gov. ot mm nt today. No reply will be made until the return of Premier PaCt Itch. The relations between Aus 'ria and Pervlu are regarded In dlplo matte circles lu te as s rl-ms.