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Evening journal. [volume] (Wilmington, Del.) 1888-1932, October 20, 1908, Image 1

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The Evening Journal Has the Largest Circulation of Any Newspaper Published in Delaware.
Circulation Books Open to All
! )
Q 'W' Prosperity is covng BUCK HOYI:
The Evening Journal IhïsP
Circulation of the
Yesterday was
10,2 51
Nothing Like the Ovation to the Big Candidate Ever
Before Witnessed in Wilmington, the Crowd Be
ing Estimated at Twenty Thousand-Women
Fainted in the Crush, and Judge Taft
Saves a Little Boy
Ladies and Gentlemen of Delaware; (Amid
tlie confusion) If yon will keep still. 1 11 try and
make a little noise. If you keep still you will be
more comfortable than I am in trying to make a
I congratulate the people on being alive to tbe
importance of the November election, and I see
before me the augury of Republican victory in
It indicates that the people of Delaware believe
in order, that we shall enjoy prosperity. In order
that the unemployed shall become employed,
they should continue the Republican administra
tion. and thus make the wheels go round, the
smoke to pour out of the chimneys and the fac
tories to resume.
I ask you who have money to invest, whether
you would care to invest ' it under Republican
prosperity', or invest it under a leader who has
advocated so many panaceas, quack remedies in
the past twelve years, none of which has proved
a success.
I believe from what I have seen in New Jersey
to-dav. from what I have seen in Delaware to
dav. from what I saw in the South and W est in
the past three weeks, that 1 am going to he
elected, and it will give me the greatest pride if
•ith these electoral votes I am going to have
three from Delaware.
(Cries of ''You'll get them.")
Because of the inability of many persons to
hear him, Judge T.aft was' asked if he cared to
deliver a message to the people of Delaware
gladly accepted the opportunity and said :
"This is a fine meeting. There must be twenty
thousand people here. Rarely Jo 1 have a larger
meeting than this.
"My regret is that conditions are such that I
cannot reach every person present with my voice
in a discussion of the great Republican issues,
and that I cannot grasp the hand of every person
here. But it is impossible to have my voice
reach them to-dav. and time is not at my com
mand to grasp the hands of this great assemblage
of Delawareans_
"I congratulate the people of Delaware on
being alive to the importance of the November
election, and I appreciate their kindly expres
"It augurs a Republican victory in November.
I am convinced that any general poll, impartially
made, will forecast clearly the success of the Re
publican ticket in November and furnish some
surprises as to the attitude of Slates classed here
tofore as Democratic or doubtful.''
/ Republicanism was rampant yester
Tho visit of William Howard
Taft, candidate for
James Schoolcraft Sherman, candidats
for iVce-President. was an unpreced
ented occasion in the political history
of th« Slate.
taM of party, although the proud Re
publicans naturally
arose in their might
stalwart Republican standard bearers
Those persons who hove been bewail
ing the passing of old time campaigns,
the relegating of monster meetings and
the fading rway of picturesque politl
afcidc with blazing transparencies,
Bad hope born afresh. Yesterday
And the people. regard
ere dominant,
to greet the
long parade of marching Republican
clubs, -bubbling over with shouts for
Taft and Sherman and presaging a
swooning Republican victory in De'.a
ware on November 3. At least the
Republican leaders afer the great out-1
pouting of voters yesterday afternoon!
and night, and the wonderful demon
strut on for Mr. Taft, bad no hesitancy
cal p
voiced mightily that (his is an ok
No such meeting at,
time campaign,
that which Judge Taft essayed to ad
dress on Tenth street In tho afternoon
has ever before been recordel in Dela
ware. For a number of persons congre
gated and for enthusiaim it Is un
paralleled in this State. Judge Taft says
he rarely has had larger meeting than
that at which he was th© stellar figure
—a big. se-able if not hearable figure
And at night, the assemblage that in
vaded the Opera House and tried to
crowd within its doors to hear Con-1
gressman Sherman was one of the
larn et indoor political re Hies ever held
In the city • Along with it was a great,
In elevating the majority by which
they hope to rdaln the Diamond Stale
In tfic Republican column in Novem
ber. Judge Taft had no hesitancy in
exprcss.ng his bc'iof that lie will bo
Triumphal Trip Through City.
"Taft's triumphal trip
tumultuous thour&nds ' :s the apt way
the headliner alhterathel.v might dc
scribe Mr. Taft's dash Into tho bean
of Wilmington nnd into the hearts of
Delaware voters. Certainly no politl
cal candidate has ever been received
with greater acclaim than he
the cheering thousands familiarly call
ed "Bill." and to which salutation ha
repeatedly waved hie hand and doffed
his hat.
friendlv "Heilo. Bill" wherever he
goes, and he heard it right and left in
Wilmington. The dignity of "Mr" and
"Judg?" wore swept aside by the popu
lar outpouring of the hearty Bill."
and Judge Taft himSvif in all hie
heartiness acknowledges that name
which has drawn him closer to the
multitudes of the country whom he hat
fared while campaigning. i
From Philadelphia to French street
station the progress of the Taft train
was greeted with tooting whistles and
the ckeors of workmen of the Industrial
plants who crowded out along tha
tracks to greet the Republican nomi
nee as he strode on to Wilmington
From French street Elation to the
Court House green his trip was ouc
grand ovation of cheers, shouts, wav
ing flags, public exhilaration,
throng fhat lined Market street was
like that whichtAvaits for hours to view
the prade of the greatest show ou
Judge Taft was the "big
He is used to hear that
facing the Court House green, which
was onc d c nse mass of humanity, the
tribute to him was picturesque, exult
j nc unerasing. Flags were waved
f ra ntlcallv. men and women checrei
alu , (r i ed t o Jump up nnd down, but
, pp nio b was ,io tightly compressed
tha t getting off tire earth was impos
si b] 0 unless it was by the sheer surs
j nc t ho crowd that they were swept
show" yesterday. Seldom has tho
public poured out. to g-.est him in any
cltv ot the land like It «lit? in NVTlming
tan yesterday, for ho himself appreci
atad tba t and said so. And when ht
made h ; s , vav to the speakers' stand
along bodtlv.
Women Crushed in Crowd.
j judge Taft. Senator duPont, S minor
Richardson. Governor 1-ea, General T.
I „tapd.
House bell added to the din of frenzied
1 hurnsnltv.
^ Then began trouble that threatened
| become serious and crush out some
ii ves . The crowd suigel toward the
(Continued on Sixth Psgv >
It was amid this wild outburst that
C. duPont. Mayor Wilson and othci
members of the escorting committee
made their wav lo the gally-decora ea
The clanging of the Court!
Shopkeepers on Maoket street, be
itween Eighth and Ninth, propose to
flood tha block with light In order fj
make their stores more attractive to
shoppers. At the meeting of the Street'
and Sewer Directors this
Charles C. Kurtz detailed a plan of
the storekeepers to string incandosccn
lights across the streat at intervals,
and sought the sanction of tho board.
The directors readily gave their con
The idea is to have strings of In
candescent lights across Market street,
50 lights being on ermh string The 1
lights are to be about thirty feet ah 0 v„
the street and aro to bo lighted u*til
about 1 o'clock in the morning. litt,
Kurtz said that tho same idea Is b;>t:
entertained by shopkeepers on Madison
street Tho lighting of the main streets
In this manner by shopkeepers is now
oracticed all ov»r the business district
hold a big rally at Heaid and A streets 1
, „ 0 . n ?." rrOW „ niB , h . , .7 h C.*T a,M "5f bs
NN ill ism H Heaid, Walter F. Hayes, .
Herbert L. Rice and City Solicitor
of Seattle, Wash.
Second Ward Republican Rally.
Republicans of the Swond ward will
J/linll UIVLLlJ
Alin Cl CCT
_____ , , „ ,
TOIUO. Oct. 10—After a day of bnl
liant social functions. Admiral Sperry
and his flag officers are resting to
night In Shlha rilace. firmly convincsa
that no nation can outdo Japan In the
hcarlinesH of welcome extended
renrcgentativcs of a foreign govern
m ^L'' 1 , . , .. .... ... _
m, ° S T 'e_
.rter .ni'e.L-. ■> -,h w
O'Brien hv tiin Miked ■ •<< th - Tmnrriui
Paln-e Ti morrow •'icv and tin can
Palace. To-morrow hej and the cap
tains of tho fleet will be (ho guests
of honor at a reception given by the
Emperor. v
A formal exchange of greetings he
tween President P.oosfvelt, acting
through Admiral Sperry, and the
Mikado will take place at this rcccp
tion ami it Is expected that tho inter
change will mark a n w* epoch in
friendly relations between America
The action of Admiral Sperry at the
dinner given by Ambassador O'Brien
in dramatically proposing the toasts orj
Admiral Togo and General Kuroki, be-j
fore permitting tho host to toast the
American fleet, has deeply touched tho
Japanese and to-day tire incident Is
being commented on throughout the
island kingdom.
Pome Minislcr Komura and Naval
Minister 8alto cntcita.ned the offlccra
of .the fleet to-night with dinners.
While the admirals end captains ait.
being feted in Tokio word comes from
Yokohama that the petty officers and
men of the fleet are having the time of
their lives.
Th» shore privilege ef the men has
been Increased during the stay In Ja
ran in order that the men will enloy
to the fullest th© fairy like attractions
prepared for them. Thousands conn,
to Tokio dall and the road between
I the two great Japanese cities is chiefly
traveled by the Jackies.
Mikado Grants An Audience
to the American
By United Press Leased Special W»
and Jîpan.
Toast to Japanese Admirals.
Hear Testimony in Railway Case,
Special Examiner Victor B. Woolley.
heard additional testimony this morn
ing in the foreclosure suit of (he Real
Estate Trust Company of Philadelphia,
vs. the Wilmington and New Castle
E'ectrlc Railway Company.
— , rviyx or,p » mr IIT^\
I \ f" I III \|Jr-AK |\j|l
I il * I I v sJI Laisl* l «Vf
l*8vfl\L. LHJ 1 l/Uv/llJ
the advice of a throat specialist, I
William H. Taft w ill make no more
oqtdoor speeches during the campaign.
He will cancel some of his night en
gagements and will cut out altogether
his trips to West Virginia and C 9 n
nrctlcut This announcement was
mads after the Wilmmgton meeting
yesterday, which was the last outdoor
meeting at which Mr. Taft will speak
Several of Mr. Taft's speaking dales
for ^ 1, ' v York State will bo given up.
«n* ll(> " nl not «»'«»car in Chicago for
the big mas» meeting on Saturday ,
night. i
Ui« throat has boon bothering him a,
Food deal recently, and it became so
painful yesterday that he sent to I
NVashlngton for Dr. Richardson, a j
specialist, who told him that he would j
have to do little talking from now on I
If he wished to remain on the stump
up to the do«© of tho campaigb. He i
w as told that outdoor talking has af- !
f.cte l his vocal chords and that all bis [
Specialist Didn't Want Him to I
Make an Address in Wil
mington Yesterday
words In this city,
tn NVilmington despite the advise of
th* specialist that he not do so. |
. . ,
futur» speeches would have to be de
livered indoors.
Dr. Ricmtrdson treated Mr. Taft's
throat whilî on the way to Wllming I
ton in order that he .might say a few !
Mr To ft »noko
Mr. iarr s P ™
JiUll I LL I I LE\j (
U/Cl I V I U|äJ|/v
λ L.L.L3 I
Rector of St. Andrew's Com- !
mented on the Anonymous
J t
f ommiinirnfinn in Thurrh
vUlllilllillltaiiUll III vllUrtll
Th *' r * has bc * n much comment mad.,
an,J a degree of surprise created because
of the action of Rev. HubAt W. Wells.
|rector of St. Andrew's Episcopal Church,
who on Sunday read from Ids pulpit an
«nonymous letter commenting on the re
IWous beliefs of the political candidates
for President In this campaign. This lel
,, ' r > purporting to come from an Indian
missionary and in part stales that Mr.
Taft was a Unitarian and Intimating that
he is an agnostic.
Mr. Well» seid to-day that he had read
tlvo letter and commented upon It for the
reason that he believe! that it was either
u-.e work of extrem. > p.etlsts In the church '
or #f ,, w pollt , C ian. who sought to make
capital out of tho religious views of the
1 * ald ' ln eomm * n,in « »Pon ll ' e lotter." |
,ald * Mr to-day. >hat tho letter
either proceeded from one or two sets
ofpe " p!p Either the narrowly pious, or a ,
I? P °"' !c * n * who w, ' ro ***** uke
advantage of a certain narrow tfety,
whlch. us they know exists In all church.
es. But whatever the source of this com
municatlon. it is Intolerable and contemp- j
tible to men of breadth and fairness."
The clergj man said he believed that It
was an effort to strike at the candidacy
of the Republican nominee through tho
med urn of an alleged communication from
the missionary.
it Ü * r * ,rne » s *
n fairness he deemed It proper to read
jthe letter and commit as he had. He t
, 08 ' n falrnMa and ln ,h *
bl J' ada e*s which should characterize
Christianity, and said that his action waa
°^' lri ly In abcjanca to this thought.
The letttr. which purports to come from
n missionary to the Indians, tells of a
conversation between that person and a
. native In which the mlssloner I« cate
oh i Bed aB to religion of tho Republl
can candidate for president. The let'er
*lc'.ntin» that the m iaelonsry stated that
Brotljcnt r.onsevelt was a Christian gm
' tleman. and ho b-lieved, a church niera
her; but only occupied his offleo for four
• , . ' * ...
" ' ' . .
morc ", dS d udt " ,llc nm aK .
, askcd aballf > e of ' he ma " wh "
" au,d ^ceord the picsent piesident.
Then, the letter states, the m.as.oaary waa,
unable to reply because he recalled the
fa« that Taft was a I'nliarlan. The let
11« claims that tills worked and is work
lha'Ing harm to the missionary cause and
1 goes on to ask for religions matter written
j by Mr. Bryan.
I Mr. Wells declared that in all fairness
he was justified In what ho said In corn
meriting upon the letter,
u developed to-day that oth*»r Protes
tant Episcopal clergymen had received
similar letters, which are printed and
anonymous, and mailed from Philadelphia.
Xone of the clergymen aside from Mr.
m C ! 1 s. referred
I church.
to tUo letter tn the
, , c n
cane nf TiKll Rjlt WPPP
31,1,3 nul '
Pickpockets reaped a harvest in the
big crowds in Market street yesterday
i it.-i during lb«
atternoon ana e . .fc. '
Republican candidates
lo tliv
Ju«t how many persons wen,
but Judging from
victims were numerous.
Among the known . victims wen.
Nev,n aowney of No. 1M«
stieet. who " aarbb J „ .
containing S*>; IN illtam H Swayne. c f
Famille. Pa . also relieved of a wallet
containing W and some valuable papers
and James F. Hall, of No. 1805 Chu-ch
sfroet . relieved of a wallet which con
tained »7 Daniel Stewart, of No. .0;
French street, lost 111.
The pickpockets got little leather
purses from James Mullgan, a saloon
keener ot Fourth and Monroe streit«.
ani from James MeElwe©. but in vocii
instance the tbjeves were "stung.
Both Mr. Mulligan mil Mr. McLlwee
belong to the Fratorral Order of
Ksgles add they only carried lodge
receipts t»d other papes of little value.
j n their wallets. Neither lost any
■ ■ — ■ — - ■—
Wheels Passed Over Boy's Head.
Howard Rath. 13, Jumped on his fath
er's farm wagon this morning and
seized the reins. The horses took fright
and bolted. The wagon struck a post
at tho haroyard entrance and the hoy
The wheels passed
his head killing him Instantly.
visit of
President and Vice-President
robbed is not known.
the number who reported lossea 11. c
„ _
J 5 *' 1 ,* Kmffer Crop.
! ^ tep croD
grower, has sold his enure crop
^ e , ffer p „ ars for 5 cen ts a basket onj
tbe trees.
was thrown out.
Th" National Convention of the Woman's
Horn« Missionary Society of the Methodist
'nJpltcopal Church avili begin to-morrow
morning at in o'clock at tiro Church of
jtha Covenant. Eighteenth and Spruce
streets, Philadelphia.
Twelvs missionaries and several very
prominent speakers «111 be present. The
,7!" ,a 1 • 1 w r k - The J ^ ga '?
th* l'olawarc churohrs are Mrs. <.
weimn, Mrs. j. b. Guigp. miss
0rac8 g u i gg and Mrs. n. M. Browne, but
any Delaware women will attend.
Accused by Charles H. Col
bourne With Carrying a
Concealed Weapon
After the proceedings In the City Court
to-day, In which he tnstlfied against Ulch
t -d E. Craig, coolred. one of tho men
arrested on warrants sworn out by ox
Mayor Charles D. Bird In .connection with
t he trouble in the Second ward on Satur.
Benjamin B. Allen, a druggist In that
>ard , vaB ar ,.,. Kt * d on the , tree i by l'a
, „imap Conner on the charge of carrying
a concealed deadly weapon. Tho warrant
, aa sworn out before Magistrate Robert
hy Charles H Qolbourne, a colored
carto r, llvlng ln , hal „„Ion of the city,
The wariant , vas B , vcn lo officer Con
)ff Mrve an(1 m( ., tlng Mr . Alien un the
, trMt rcad Uje warrant t0 Wm . M r. Allen
, accompani , d by ax-Maj Or Bird and
ar , Pr calUng
upon Stale Senator Thoma-s
M Monft g Uan . tho four proceeded to tho
, (Ice of the magistrate. Mr. Allen waived
a hearing and wig htld in 1500 ball lor
'SÄTÄ*. M, n ....an
„ Mr Alleil reltaaed .
M , B;rd UBked Magl , liate Robertson
if there was a warrant out (or his arrest
Bnd wg< toM thBl ther , had bccn , 10ne u .
g]Bd ;u t) , nt 0(flce
"l heard that X was to he arrested." raid
•»., ... ....
. . ' ' . '
' Jni '° l ' 11 inca n< ,lle '

AMOV, Oct. 2pt—Nearly S,fi>i() Chtncso
* ost their lives In Thursday's typhoon,
aceordlrg to report^, received today.
work of rehabilitating this City
for the reception for tho American fleet
* 8 prcgresslng rapidly and it will pro
sen! .1 gala appearance.
Commissioner Mark today received a
mMlggn of B y mpB thy from Admirals
Krnery Bnd Kperry over the If vue.
wroug hf by the storm.
Injured by Fall From Tree.
Falling from an apple tree, Harvey
Crothers, of Colora, was badly bruised
Kills Thro. Foot Black Sn.k.
A Ihrce-foot blacksnaljo was killed
by Morris Blark.-tone nnd James C.
Ashelman, two small boy. of Rock Run
Eastern Shore Population Decreases.
A decrease in Eastern Shore popula
tion of from 7000 to 10.000 has taken
place in the past week, due to the can
ncry foreigners returning to Baltimore,
With Other Capitalists, He
Cnrnpç tn TnlU f)ue>r
v-ü/fici lu I din uver,
Plans for Making the
« f u pi^nf a f'iroit
. W II. nalll a ureal
Steel Car Manufactory
Charles M. Schwab, the great steel
magnate, is a guest of the Wilmington
Board of Trade today. Mr. Schwab Is
president of (he Bethlehem Steel Cor
poratlon, which owns and
great industrial establishments through
out ,he countr.v. ono of which 1» tho
Harlan and Hollingsworth Corporation |
0 ( Wilmington.
Mr. Schwab was accompanied to Wll
mlngton by several other men, high In
the world p#- finance and Industry, and
tholr visit It is felt cannot do other
'' ,an J° br,n * a Ertat be " e,U
object of Mr SchwBb . g
, lgit t0 laIk 0VPr , vlth the offlc . rs
and directors of the''Board of Trade
and _<- h fha n f Wtimlnstnr, hi.
. enlarging the P i an , r , be
HaMan and Hollingsworth Corporation
wh , ch hc d( ,,i rPB to convert Into one of
lhfl ategt establishments (or the
manufacture of *, etVars , n the coun .
try . ,
To cnUrge the piant end erect the
| mmangP concrete sheps In which cars
Hrp to be bu )j, jj r Schwab and the
jj ar | an nnd Hollingsworth officials de- I
( q r » that Justlson street shall bo va
cated nnd turned over to them as a
8lte for „hops. Al the same time they
have evolved a plan whereby the course
of Madison street shall be diverted as j
a roadway to the southern part of NVil- |
mlngton along the Marsh Road. Inelud
ing the Delaware Pulp mills and tho I
Liebig Chemical works,
u Is on this subject that Mr. Schwab.,
(be city officials and the Board of
Trade are to ^infer this afternoon. Mr.
gchwab had made no statement this
morning touching on that point, but I« )
expected to do so at a dinner being
g i ven „( Hanna's cafe early this after
Great Industrial Center.
He had no hesitancy, however, in re
iterating the statement mad© by him
sometime ago to the Board of Trade
(Continued on Second Page.)
_______ _____ __ _
Negotiations Pending for Sale to a Company Thai
Proposes to Enlarge and Operate the
Big Establishment
Negotiations are pending for tho salo
of tho plant of tho Diamond Slate
Stool Company to a company that pro
poses to enlarge It mid operate It on
a greater scale than ever. w
THo negotiations have been under
way for two weeks, and George 8.
Capelle and John Richardson, Jr,, trus
tees of the company now owning (ho
plant, have had several conferences
with tho prospective purchasers, but ne
gotiations have not developed to a de
finite stage. They are still under way.
however, and while no word Is given
of whether tho deal wTll bo con« um
mated the hopo Is expressed that the
plnnt will be sold.
The plant was bought In at receiver's
sale by John B * Newkirk of Plillndel
plila nnd a syndicate, composed of fifty
or sixty persons. Including Mr. Now
John W. Thompson, colored,
ratgne^ on a almilar charge, asked, for a
continuance until next Thursday which
w* 8 « lv * n him. Noah Omruro, colored.
charged with illegal r gist atlon. had hta
cato continued to next Thursday and Wll.
1,4m Boyer, colored, charged with the
larceny of n book, alleged to have been
j a record of tlio registered voters, had his
caa# Bet down f 0r n peering to-morrow.
Election Officer Accused of
Having Incited to a Breach
of the Peace
Richard B. Craig, colored, was he'd in
thXK) ball for his appearance In tho Upper
Court by Judge Cochran this morning In
City Court on a charge of having incited
a breach of the peace In tho Fourth dis
trict of tho Second ward last Saturday.
ho was ar
John W. Godwin, charged wlih a broach
of the peace and with threatening bodily
harm to former Mayor Charles D. Bird,
[asked for a continuance of one week of
his caso to allow him time to eecuTe coun
sel and summon bis witnesses. Tho con
tinuance was granted by Judge Cochran.
The cases In ICly Court this morning
came as the result of the trouble last
Saturday In the Fourth district of the
(Second ward In South Wilmington.
-^^^room 'wn. crowded lo suffoca.
' ... , , . , . , , .
,lon wMh " h0
* 1 the »'..liable set.ts and were ranged
along the center and side aisles.
Tho only case that was gl.en a hearing
was that of Richard E. Craig It was al
leged that Craig incited a breach of the
I peace by making a loud threat against
|ex Mayor Bird on Saturday evening dur.
ling tho registration In the Fourth district
of the Kecand ward at A and Buttonwood
streets. Craig. It was alleged, ran out of
'the registration place yelling. "Where la
Charlie,Bird; get him. Welt kill him"
' These words incited tho colored men
gathered on the outside; It was Alleged,
land following this came several disturb
ances In that district.
Mr. Bird was the first witness called.
! Testifying. Mr. Bird said that he had
had no personal trouble with Mr. Craig.
""Ith whomf asked Judge Cochran.
,, wilh Cra)g „ repllPd Mr Blrd
;X > 1 '° kno " v '
Mr Blrd ' ald ,^ ' a, h> dld not h ' ,ar r ' ra '*
.-ell the words that it was alleged the col.
ored man used
Benjamin B. Allen was then called as s
witness. Mr. Allen testified that jie was
• »ndlng Just ontsldo the door of the |
registration place when Mr, Bird cam«
out calling for Police Sergeant McfJer
mott. Craig came out. said Mr. Alien,
crying "Where Is Charlie Bird," making
this emphatic by using Indecent language,
und continuing. It was testified by Mr. AI
| Jen. to yoll, "Get him, kill him," meaning
Mr Bird.
crowd, said Mr. Allen, quickly gath.
cred outside and surrounded Craig. This
happPnPd a ., nut twenty minutes to seven
, .
moned to bo tn court this morning had
not shown up in time to be examined as to !
what th«y knew in the ease. Mr. SatteMh-'storm
w«l«s «aid that he wished the court would
speak of tho matter as 11 hindered the
pr osecut.on not to have the witnesses on (
, time. Judge Cochran warned the witness«« '
present to be on band the next time in
good season, speaking particularly of the
other cast« that will bo beard later on,
I ltnd sa i d that If It wa.< nccersary. attach
mentB would Is* issued, the witneeeee
brought to the City Halt and kept under
, K)11C9 surveillance until tho time for tho
[that he then saw Craig go Into the build,
) "I started to enter the building." test!
fled the officer, "and Craig said that I
could not."
(o'clock Saturday evening.
(Witness Must Appear.
At this point Atslstant City Solicitor
I tteithnaite railed the court s attention
11 fact that wltneses who had been sum
Police Sergeant McDermott was the next
I witness. He said that he found Craig In
tho rear of the building when he came up.
He didn't hear Craig say anything against
Mr. Bird. Mr. Bird told tho sergeant that
book had been stolen. The officer said
I "Said you couldn't go in. you an officer
of the law," said the court. "That's a
pretty state of affairs."
James L. Conner, who taid that he had
(Continued on Second Paee.j
Kirk and former stockholders and bond
holders of the Diamond State Steel
Company formed tho Newkirk Com
pany. Mr. Richardson and Mr. Capelle
■by agreement were made trustees of
tho company.
Tho plant has been for sale for a
long time. It was the,.original Inten
tion of the Newkirk syndicate to oper
ate tho plant, but this was not done,
and since then negotiations have been
started several times for the «ale of
tho plant.
The prospective' purchasers are said
to have expressed an intention to en
large the plant if they get It and to
operate it on a more extensive scale
than It ever was operated. This would
mean the employment of more than a
(thousand persons.
Scholarly - Appearing Candi
date for Vice-President
Given Ovation
James S. Sherman, candidal« for th«
vioe-presldancy on the Republican ticket,
spoke before at overwhelming audience In
the Grand Opera House laat night. It wag
a tremendous crowd that gathered In th*
Opera House after the big pal .Ida of Re
publicans. mit the scholarly looking men
with tho school-master'» sideboards did
not quail before tho thousands that mob
bed Into the seats, the aisles and the gal
lery of the big playhouse. Mr Sherman
was fully equal lo tho occasion nnd during
the hour and a half tn which he spoka
enthusiasm was unbounded. Sharing wdth
Mr. Bherman the honors of tbe meeting
were Judge E. F. Lovett and Jcjac Fuld
of New York, whoso comicalities reeved
as a spice to the more sellout words of
Mr. Blierman.
The meeting was preceded ht a monster
parade. Nearly two thousand men were !n
line, comprising several brass hands, a
life and drum corps, clubs from the city
wards nnd from nearby lownj, among ihr
visitors being nearly 2Pfl member« of the
Mill ('reek Hundred Mounted Republican
The paraders formed on King street a^
tho Young Men's Republican Cub nnd al
T.30 o'clock marched down King street ts
Fourth to Market, to Seventh, to Madison,
to Ninth, to Market aad to the Oper«
House. Joseph C. Lawsoo was tho mar
Much Red Fire.
All -over the route red lire was lavishly
displayed and the side walks on King ar<
Market streets were jammed ti Impos a
(Continued on Fage 3.)
Breaks Ribs By Fall.
Falling from a chair on which she
stood, Mr«. Frank H. Jacobs, of Pros
pect Hill is nursing several broken ribs.
By Unlt"d Press Leas'd Special Wir«.
PITTSBURG. Pa., Oct. 30-With two
f'-lf-tnfilcted bullet wounds in his abdo
men. Jerome Cempton 'Councell, aged 38.
formerly of St. Louis. Is dying to-day at
he Homeopathic Hospital. Last night
| _
.CounccH called up Ml«« Florence Warman
and told her lo hod the line open (or a
minute and she would hoar something.
When tho tw opistol shots fired In rapid
Succession came over the wire Ml«« War
man called up C. H. Gartner, head of a
local detective agency, by whom Councell
bad been employed, and told him aome
thing bad happened at his office. De
llrlou« from his wounds uouncell deolarod
1 » tho police that he had been shot by
! WASHINGTON, D. C., Oct. 20.—Th«
that was central Monday morn
i"9 over the middle-eastern slops of ths
Rocky Mountains, he* moved north
( ward to the upper M'ssouri valley,
' Fair '• ' nd '=f, ted
.ÎL 0 "? sbàht chance,
Gartner and the latter was arrested. Sev.
eral hours later Councell regained con
'seloussr^a and confessed that hs had shot
In temperature.
Forecast till 8 p. m. Wednesday:
Wednesday: fresh northeasterly winds.
Fair tonight and
1.30 P. M.
12 M.
9 A. M.
9 00 A. M.

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