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si ! DAILY MIRROR THE Tiia Muror give you tlie nftwti 9t Marlon HHd tlio workt ut as It iHtppens. No doctoring. Why not rent that va- cant room Uiniogli a Mlrro classified ad? ' n .VOLUME XX NUMBER 119. MARION, OHIO, MONDA Y, NOVEMBER 27, 1911. PRICE TWO CENTS SCENE U SACRED COLLEGE OF CARDINALS AT 110301 WHEN POPE PLACES SCARLET HATS UPON HEADS OF NEWPJilNCES OF CHURCH 19 OUT OF RACE STILL SERIOUS ARE APPOINTED Three Americans Raised to Cardinalate by Pope Today. CONSISTORY SECRET MEETING Will Not Consent to Being Considered For Nomina tion in 1912. Foreign Secretary Grey Makes Speech on Monroe Situation. Mrs. Patterson Collapses Following Hard Cross Examination. BUT SAYS NOTHING OF 1916 CHARGES GERMANY BAD FAITH SHE BLAMES EMIL STROUSS MARION 0 V RELATIONS TRIAL BIGS ON HYSTERICS CARDINALS m:" B"T ,',-. ? if The Battle is Therefore Be tween Taft and La Follette. 'Claims Wall Street Has Changed to Meet His Views. Progrcsshe Lenders Arc Elated Oor New Turn ex-Presldcnt Distinctly SnysIIo Will Not Support Tuft Vor Nomination Again. By United Press Wire. Washington, Nov. 27. Taft vs. La ollette, nn open and shut tight be twecn conservatlvo and radical elo irentH of tho Republican party, with out sldo Issues or n possibility of com- piomlso: This Is otllclal Washington's views of tho situation today, following the Inspired statement by tho Philadelphia North American giving Colonel Theo doro Rooscvolt'B poHltlon for tho Ml 2 light. This position In brief Is oh fol lows: Colonel Roosevelt la not and will not consent to having himself considered tor tho Ilepublloan presidential nom ination In 1912. Itoosevelt harf not pledged himself to mipport Prcesldent Taft In 1912 nnd tho prcsldont has never understood or been given reason to understand that l.oonevelt will support him. lloosovelt will not bo enlisted In tho support President Taft In 1912 and ikntlal nomination prior to tho next l'utlonul convention. Roosevclt'B recent cdltorlnl In The Outlook relatlvo to the trusts, which has been made the basis of tho re port that Wall street would Kick him for tho nomination, contained no Idea that had not been ndvnnced by Itoose velt whllo president; Colonel Itoosevelt Pad not changed to to meet Wilt ntrcet -views; Wall street hnd changed to accept tho colonel's. MAKES POSITION CLUAR.. Whllo tho North American did not quote Jloosevclt directly It Is known tjiat lost week tho colonel wrpte a let , ter to E. Ai VanVnlkenburgh. editor or tho North-American, making clear his position. Ho did this following on appeal from certain of tho progresHlvn loaders- who pointed out to him thot whether he so intended It or not, tho ti'ust editorial was injuring tho pro gresslve couso by creating tho belief thut Itoosevelt would get Into tho light and draw the La Follctto strength. Progressive loaders here aro frankly elated over tho new turn to tho situa tion. Whllo some of them declaro they nover doubted that lloosovelt wag with them at heart, others aro frank In admitting tho now turn of affairs l.ns proved u relief to them. They point out that even though Colonel Roose velt takes no part vhotover In tho nomination fight, tho fnct that ho re fuses to enter tho political lists again for President Taft is capablo of e single construction. Another queer twist was given the rapidly tqngllng political lines when It was reported hero today that what Vl-peared to bo tho best authority that Senator Murray Crano of Mnss nrhusettB, until recently ono of Presi dent Taft'rt constant advisers and warmest supporters, hod written to Colonel Roosevelt offering his support If tho lotter would make tho light for tho nomination. Plnchot's Common!. New York, Nov. 27. "The author lzod statement from Colondl Hoosevoll In tho Philadelphia North Amorlcan merely ropeats what Ills 'friends have known all along," was the comment of Olfford Plnehot, today. "Tho colonel has a habit of mean ing what ho says. I am glad tho Htatement was tnndo bocauso It will BOttlo for good all doubt In tho public mind, make tho Issuo between La Follotto nnd Taft perfectly ceor, anil greatly oncourago tho progressives. Nothing could bo hotter." TATHETIC STORY FOR OUIl PHILANTHROPIC AOH Chicago, Nov. 27. A pathetic family of sickness, hunger, and desortlon camo to light hero today with tho ur rcijt of a woman disguised us a man. Tho woman was Mrs. Anna Oodfrlud. thirty-eight, tho mother of four bab ies, flnd wife of n man who for yearrt lia.8 been hodrlddon from heart dis ease. Tho mother has boon slaving "t factories all that time, hut the stead ily increasing cost of food ato up more than sho could earn ft a week. Saturday sho said tho bibles cried with hunger and tho sick husband needed medicine. Desperate in her poverty, the woman cut oft her hair, donned her husband's clothes anil started to walk to tho truck farms north of town In Hearch of man's Iy Ior man's labor Sho had heard that mon there could cam $1 ft ilay aa laborers. Weak her self from lock of food and without car furo Mrs. Oodfrled walked for nearly sovon hours. Thop Bho fell exhausted, v Mrs, LUIIan Lang waH awakened hv moans of a man who lay op her door step. Finally, sho mustered up cour age enough to open the door arid help jtho "man." - IT , t Reopened Moroccan Matter When it Was Supposed to be Settled. Speaker Demands Great Britain be Included in Any New Treaty. Kngllsli Gocmtncnl Consilient That (crmnuy Should do Kwrythlng in Their Power to Allay Apprehension In Minds of Kngllsli. Tiy United Pros Win. London, Nov. 27. Thot tho rela tions between France, Oonmany and England still nro "flerloim nnd deli cate" was admitted this afternoon in tho houso of commons by Foreign Secretary Orey, In making- his long horaided speech regarding tho Mo roccan situation. Sir Edward Qroy'H speech was par ticularly senratlonnl, for tho high English official practically charged Germany with acting in bad faith In tho entlro African Imbroglio. It Is conceded on nil hands that thn speech, Instead of conciliating Oer many and England, will open the brench wider. Tho galleries wero Jammed with notables -when Sir Edward roso to speak this evening. Amerlenn Am bassador AVhltoIaw Hold's presence was regarded ns un Indication that the United States Is watching tho situa tion with keen eyes. Qrey's admission that tho relations between tho threo greatewt nations of Europe wero still of tho most dellcato chnrnctcr and that tholr Importance and sorlousness was appreciated by tho English foreign offleo created a widespread sensation. In tho very beginning of this, his most Important speech. Sir Edward intimated that Horr Kldcrlln-AVacch-tor, German mlnlstor of foreign af fairs, had not disclosed tho situation lully and frankly. Germany Acts In Hail Faith. Tho Qormnn ambassador In Lon don Informed Jilm July 1, said Rlj iiuwiirj, mui mo cruiser i-unmcr, men ut .Anadir, which was olalmrtd by Franco as within its sphero 'of intlu- once, would leavo thore us soon as It becamo certain German lives and properly there wero safe. Instead of recalling tho cruiser, however, the German government oppearod to have rooponed tho entlro question of the European powers' respective rights in Morocco which overyono elso assum ed to have been settled by tho Al gcclraa treaty. Oroy told tho ambassador candidly that ho "did not consider tho Kaiser's nttltudo disinterested. Unless England was included as a party to any new soltleinent between Germany, Franco and Spain, ho add od In his talk with tho ambassador, tho British 'would consider tho old treaty completely abrogated nnd tho whole Moroccan question again open fy discussion among tho powers. Th.y cortainly did not proposo to linvo the old treaty practically made over with out having somothlng to nay about It. More thun this, said tho foreign min ister, England was most anxious con cerning tho cession to Germany, pro posed by tho Kaiser, In compensation for tho fatherland's withdrawn! from Agadlr, of a. part of tho French Con Continued on Pugo Two PART OF NANKING TAKENBYREBELS City Will be Destroyed as Rain of Shells Are Pour ing in. Shanghai, Nov. 27. Tho rebels captured part of tho city of Nanking ut noon, according to messages re ceived from up-rlveryp'Iay, 'following a desperato ibattlo whloh has been raging slnqo early yesterday. Tho town's complete capture Is immlnont. It is still bolng heavily bombarded both from tho land and river side. Nanking, it la belloved, will bo practically destroyed. For twonty- four hours a ralirof shells ihas boon poured into it from tho iforts whle.i overlook It on threo sides and from tho robel warships In tho river, Tho quarter already captured was found In ruins. Corpses wore scattoiod ev erywhere. H Is estimatod 2,000 pur sons Insldo tho city novo been killed. Of the rebels sovoral ihuirdrod have fallon. Tho garrison on iPurplo hill show cd no signs at last accounts, however, of surrender. Tho imperialist sol diers will bo massacred If thoy fall into tho robols' hand nllVQ and evi dently feci that, thoy may us well dlo fighting. Revolutionary loaders hore uro hur rying plans for a,move against Koklu. A .force Is ready nt Canton to embark qb eoon as the rohol warships arrlvo to transport thorn to 'Plop Tstn, whence they will march upon tho capital. Says Millionaire Ought to bo at Side Defending Her. Claims Sho Didn't Know What She Was Saying on iStand. CIIiikh to Matron and Appeals to Her to I'rcicut Them Prom Hanging Her Had no Idea What Sho Would Hiuc to go Through. Uy United Press Wire. Denver, Col., Nov. 27. An hour be fore tho tlmo set for tho resumption cf her trial nn charge of murdering her husband, Mrs. dcrtrudn P.mcrson v-ns still in collapse. After a day ami night of hysteria during whloh it wan necessary for tho Jail physicians' to administer sedatives, tho woman was In a highly nervous state which made It Improbable thot tho could resume the stand today. She seemed to be In a frenzy of tor lor nil of yesterday and clung histor ically to Matron Normllo and Pegged to be saved from her enemies. "Oh, pleaso don't leave mo; please don't let them hang me," sho repeated ly sobbed, until tho doctors had to be called In. After she became quieter Mrs. Patterson's linger and fear ex pressed itself In denunciation of Emll W. Strouse, tho Chicago millionaire clothier, to whom, feilo alleged, Pat terson sold her for $l,GO0. "Strouse should be here at the trial to help ive," sho cried. "Instead of letting iim ft. co till this trouble. Ho Is tho one man who could help me now that I'm hi trouble. "When ho took me to Europe, I was so young that I did not understand and did not know so much ubout men us I do now. If I had, I would have never been In this trouble. "Ho has ruined my name, my life and ho has ruined my family, that H what ho bos done. Now thut I am In t-oublo."hcHshldIng.''-''''7',w "I had no' Idea .What t' was going to i;o through at tho trial," sho said. "My attorney did not tell mo anything about It. My brain wan so befuddled that I didn't know what I was saying when llcnson was qucbtlontng me to. wnrd tho last of tho tilal. M; bruin felt ntunh. 1 don't remember any of tho things ho asked mo nor what 1 answered. "Tho strain which T havo gone through during the last threo days, is tnu most teirlblo thing I havo ever experienced . My hair litm turned grav slnco Uenson sturtod to examlno me. Mrs. Mary K. Patterson will tako tho witness stand hi rebuttal of Gertrude Patterson's evidence, given on erosg cxumluatlon that sho' had been forced o order her mother-in-law out of her apartments for tho reason that her bus tr Mrs. Patterson nnuoyed her hus hnnd and rotnrded his recovery, Patterson's mother will also glvo her version of her son's treatment at tho hospital In Chicago for which Mrs. Gertrude Pntterson testified that sho hud aid out of her own funds. Hut tlio moro particular portion of Mrs. Miiry K. Patteis'on's testimony will bo directed to tho support of Uenson's charges that Mm. Gertrude Patterson made her husband's llfo a round of ceuseless Wnnont. From tho strict technical standpoint tho defense) still retains the udvnnt alio over tlio piusccutlon despite tho disastrous contradiction of Mrs. Pat tersona contradiction which she herself, aided by Attorney Uenson, Il lustrated that sho shot hor husband while ho woh directly facing her, al though tho bullets entered Patturson's bi ck. What Mrs. Patterson has lost, thiH far, will bo miido up In those Instruc tions to tho Jury which. aro given on behalf of ovoiy defendant In tho crim inal enso, that she Is entitled to tho benefit of nil reasouablo doubts. t f JVaWT (f'0 GUT r f t v.o Q? axTttN (F - .-- ,w -. . I :1 wtRt to Keep ! I VViT Csk,-w ... I ..- jimuv.u V- . I rbiZfr, W - ' ' u I 4gi w -i ' ".'Jv J'fAaf .. WliXTUKU J'Olt OHIO, iTtti tonlcht nnd Tuessdny; colder TnWiliiy. w- J QD 4m K L. . tarn tf VMMHMnMtMDWUUliMUMtUMiMtMK i MiMTMgT:- imi mwr .J SCENE SHOWS' INSTALLATION cf UE-W CAKPINALS BELOW- JlflOP O'COWMELL CARDINAL. FALCOMI jsT AJTCHBIShoP FALBV rxs KnrloFdfc&'a-;::;' o'iCet!:",1',, r.-rhKestbe'ciiuiru?!'!; L.JU"t0.,,,U AnUii'mn ct. Xl r take h, BLarlrf cardinals hut on the lu-ud ..f , Oi ' -lat.ii(, tnu Uatlti ft rmuln uf consecration, will place u IookS as0!igii Congress Would be Bosy Until Far Into Next Summer Could'-kt Away Much Earlier if Tait Had Not Vetoed Tariff Bills Thinks Anti-Trnst Law Should be Let Alone . Many Other Questions Demand Attention. "Washlnirton, Nov. 27. A long, gruelling hossIoii of conBress was foro castcd today by Spcnlcor Clark, who returned to hl desk In tho capltol after a three months' absence. Anti-trust legislation, tarlit leglsla tlon, nmcnilinentH -to thp Interstate Commorco law, anti-injunction legis lation, automatic workmen's com pensation and legislation deilnlng the power of the courts Jn contempt cas es wero a few of, ho subjects that Clark advanced aa likely to occupy tho tlmo of the houso. Clark asserted that ho had never favored "forelblo annexation" of Can nda and that any such statement was jfalso and prepostgrouo." lo paid 'ho favored "union 'by mutual con- Kent" adding. "Hut ? tho Canadians arn onnosed. ro that's' tho end of It." "It looks to mo' n'tf this time," ho said, "as It we would be hfcro far Into next summer. AIf President T.ifi had not vetoed (ho tariff bills, wo could got tttt.iy much earlier. Xow, wo will have to go over oil thut ground again." "What do ou think of tho chances for amendments to tho anti-trust law?" Clark was asked. "There will Tiulou'btodly bo an nt tompt made to pass amendments." WORLD'S RE Savannah, On.. Nov. 27 rtalph Afulfnrd, driving an Amorlcnn-made Lozler, won the Vnpdorbllt cup to day, covering 2i6 miles In .230 minu tes, with an average, speed of 73.2 imlles per hour. Hqbeat tho Van 'dorthllt ndn Santa Monica reco'rdl. nn dthls afternoon IsXfho automohllo speed king of tho world . Jtlpli, Do falnia, iu? dermar! Mor codos, gavo Slulfordfafterrlllc strug gle and fought It outin tho linlsh. Do Palyma was socondwlth 23S min utes and olevn seconds. Tho finish 'Was Intensely dramatic and tho enor mous crowds wero wlhl -with enthus iasm. Jlulford, In the?Ainercan car was a strong faortlo 'with tho spec, tators. '.. fcpon'cor AVIshart mjso (driving i Morucedes, was thlrdIn 210 minutes and twenty seconds.!? Harry Orant .winner of Uio'Vnndrr (I)llt cup last ear, jmado a strong showing nnd fought liafJl but tho best ho could do was to "finish fourth. Ho drove n. Lolzer R. H, Parker, In a Flat, finished fifth.' TObuls Dlsbrow in a popo-Ilummor.llnlshod sixth and after ho completed tho courso ho said. "Dut I believe it Is tho clear est statute ever passed. Tho men who formed tho law wero some of tho best lawyor.i who over sat in tlm Honate, and I think they knew their business. "Thoro will undoubtedly bo a big dmand for amendments to tho in terstate commerce law. Tho peoplo havo tho Idea that tho Intorstato Commorco commission nnd tho now commorco court aro working at cross purposes an dthcy want tho situation cleared up. "Then this question of contompt ot court must bo ottleh Lawyers havo been arguing for 200 years about tho rleht of a court to Impose a ponilty for contempts committed outside of tho court. Laws regulating tho use of tho Injunction, and tho statuto pro vidltig autonmtlo compensation ot workmen will also occupy soma time," Tho speaker declared that so far ho had nothing to do with tho sltua. tion which confronts tho Stanlej steel committee. Ho asserted that undor a literal Interpretation of tho Stnnloy rosolutlon tho committee would havo tho powor to contlnuo iti Investigation desnlto tho tiling of the dissolution suit against tho trust. ho was declared over. Tho contes tants still running at tho end of tho race wore: Carl Limbers;, L. A. Mltclioll nnd Cyrus I'atchke. Jap Troops Ordered to Peking. Tokyo, Nov. 27. Seven hundred Japanese troops aro undor orders to leavo N'ogoyu tomorrow for Poking and Tion Tsln to rolnforeo tho lega tion and consular garrisons, in con formity "with tho "decision reached nl a conforonco of tho diplomats at the Chlnoso capital yesterday. Ilanl Itiutli Tonight. Chicago, Nov. 27. TonUht Jbs Pederson, tho llrltlsh grnppler, faces ono of his hardest .battlo when ho mioots 'Paul Schmidt, tho Oorman strong man, In a linlsh bout. Tho Teuton stood off Zbyszko for two handicap matohos of twenty minutes each. , Ihittlo nt .South lleud. Ohlengo, Nov. 27. A special train will tako a big contingent of Chicago light enthusiasts to South Dend, Wed nesday, to boq Phil Sohiossborg, tho navy ohanipipn 'heavyweight, nice) Tim O'Nolll. CRANE WANTS T. ROOSEVELT He is Senator "Who Has Written Offering His Support. HAS BEEN MAIN TAFT SUPPORT Is Leader of Reactionaries. Announcement is Great Surprise. Taken to Indicate That Old Guard Realizes Taft Can't Win. Ilv I'nltPd Pi ess Wire. Woshington, Nov. 27. Washington has he ml with amazement that Son- ntor V. Murray Crano of Maisachu- Eette. member of tho national com mittee, Is tho senator who wrote tho letter to Theodore rtoosovolt offering to surport Mr. Roosevelt for the pros identlal nomination. Tho posltlvo declaration that Sen ator Crano Ih tho senator in ques tion was made at tho headquartors of tlio National Progressive loaguo l&st night. Tho fact that Mr. Itoosevelt hail received such a letter has been pub lished throughout tho country. In ir.ost of the .publications the sugges tlon was made that tho letter writ ing senator was ono of tho progres sive group, and tho lnfcronco was suggested that tho progressives woro scoklng to make Mr. Roosevelt a cundiJate. In no publication was the name of tho writer given. Crane 1'orms Policies. The announcement that Sonator Cniio was tho author of tho lotter gives to tho matter an Importance and a significance which can hat dly bo overrnted. It Is tho first Intima tion that tho political organization upon which Prestdont Taft relies for u reuomluatlon doubts his availabil ity as a candldato. Senator Crane, slnco the retirement of Senator Ald lich from tho senate, has ibeon tho actual leader of tho reactionary po lltlcnl forces In tho United Statos. Whllo Senator Penroso has succeeded to tho titular kuuluialilp In the son nto through his succession to tho chr.irmunship of tho llranco commit teo, Crano has boon looked iipon m tho man who has formulated tha lolleles and hold tho forces together .More than this ho has heen tho closest man to Prosldont Taft. The prosldent hai consultod him on a.' most all occasions and has relief uron his political und business Judg ment. Consequently when it Is known that Crane Is scoklng nnother candi date, It Is equivalent to an admission by tho reactionaries that Mr. Toft's chances for ro-oleetlon are hopoloss, and that his nomination Is thorcforo Impractical. That Senator Crano hnd been ap proaching this conclusion has beon known in "Washington for two or throo weeks. Some tlmo ago one of Ills friends, a distinguished publicist who had ma'do a caroful investigation ct the political sentiment In tho coun try, taported to Senator Crano that In his opinion the ronomlnatlou of president Tart would lean to mevi: Contluucd on Pugo Three Ratio of Italians Cut Down But They Still Pre- dominate. Makes Certain That Next Pope Will be an Italian. Tlilrty-tlireo of Cardinals Now Aro Kalians and Thirty-two Arc of Oilier Mrttfmnlltlc. l'opo RpcnkH of Present Knomlcs nnd Problems, ny United Press Wire. Home, Nov. 27. Nineteen new cardi nals were elected at n secret consis tory held nt tho Vntlcan today. Tho election amounts practically to no more than a formal ratification of tho f elections already mnde by tho Pope. His appointments are always, approv ed. Tho names of eighteen of tho new members of tho sacred college wero announced several days ago. That ot tne nineteenth, tho Pope stated, would le withheld from the public for tho present. It Is understood, however, that It Is that of tho patriarch of Lisbon. Many peoplo had looked to see three numes added to tho original list of eighteen. Tho consistory opened at 9 a. m., end continued for un hour nnd i half. T ho Popo and nearly a full representa tion of tho snered college wero pres ent Tho past year, tho Popo told tho as sembled cardinals, was one of mourn ing for tlio Catholic church, as the anniversary of its loss, through spoli ation by the Italian government, of Its temporal power. Attacks of Church. The year us also marked, his holl- ress continued, by tho Impunity with which Protestant secU by which he was supposed to have roferred especial ly to the Methodists, havo opposed tho church openly In' Uomo. 'A malevolent sect hating God and Christian otder," nc tho pontiff feicY-" ted to tiio Kreo Masons, hnd also, ho regretted to toll his auditors, succeed ed In scrurntlng tho church and state In Portugal, where he hoped, however, that the clergy would contlnuo t6 op pose those bent on tho destruction of tine freedom. Referring to modeiism and natural ism, his holiness found comfort In the Catholic world's Increasing lovo lor tho church and for tho cucharist. Ho was warm In his praise of tho eucharist congresses nt Cologne, Mon ti enl, London nnd Mndrid and especial ly the latter, commenting on tho fact that It was participated in by tho king of Spain himself, showing that ho remains a true Catholic, and that 'ho best Spanish element wwnts no laws offensive to religious Institutions .t severing tho ties binding their cruntry to the holy see. The Popo closed with a prayer to nvert dlsa'Ctor from 'tho church In Spnlu. List of Appointments. The otllclal list of tho Pope's appoint merits to tho sacred collcgo which tho consistory rat I lied today, omitting that of the unannounced nineteenth noma Ik ns follows: Tho otllclal list of tho Pope's ap pointments to the sacred college fol lows: Monslgnor John M. Farley, arch bishop of Now Yoik. Mons. W. II. O'Connell, archbishop of lioston. Mons. Diomcdo Fulconlo, archbishop cf Larlsza and returning npostolla dclegato to tho United States, a nat uralized American. Mons. Krancls Bourne, archbishop of Westmlnter, London. Mons. Antonio Vico, archbishop of rillppl and papal nunzlo to Spain. Mons. Nennorlo Ornnlto do Belmonts, archbishop of Odessa and former papal nunzlo to Vienna. Mans. Uaetuno Btslcttl, mayor Dome to the Pope. Mons. Giovanni BattUta Lugarl, as sessor of tho holy oillco. Mons. BaslIIo Pompllt, secretary to the holy council. Mons. Joso Maria Cosy Machio, arch bishop of Vallaolld. Mons. Hernando Almarazy Santos, archbishop ot Seville. Mons. Leon Adolph Amette, archbis hop of Paris. Mons. Francis Duulllard, archbishop of chambery. Mons. Francis Rovorlo do Qabrlercs, bishop of Montpellor. Mons. Franz Bauer, archbishop of CImutz. Mons. Frnnz Nag!, archbishop of Vienna. , ' Father O. Von Rosdum, of the Order cf tho Redemptlonlfits. Father Ludovlc Billot, of the Order of Jesus. Italians St, 11 Pmllmlnato. Of tho nineteen appointees on the otllclal list, thlr.teon are foreign and ii Italian. The full quota of members of tho sacred collego is sovonty, but death had reduced this mmborshlp, at tho tlmo tho present selections wero made, to forty-six, of whom twonty-eight wero Italians and olghteen foreigners. Thus tho present appointments will bring tho number of Italian,) nn in Continued on Page Three. i IS I P -Awfatf..