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AND DAILY UNIOKr. J3TY-NINTH YgAR.NO. 272. FRIDAY SEPTEMBER 3, 1S23 TWENTY-FOUR PAGES ' PRICE FIVE CENTS. "AT JUL nn nn nn r; jJIJL LB' I 0 AS . '. ... - V i. KnmM SING GAILY AS CAPITOL SEEKS PORT Fearing the Rapids, Pilot Lands Steamer on Iowa Side. Singing impromptu songs entit led "How Glad We Are to Get Back to Rock Island" and "We Hate to Say Good-bye,' and otherwise mak ing the best of an unfortunate sit uation several thousand Knights Templar who had taken part in the field day exercises on the arsenal drill grounds in the afternoon, re turned to the city about 9:30 last night by means of automobiles, itreet cars and all manner of con- Heights in Davenport, -where the Vteamer Capitol on which they were lb return was forced te land be cause darkness prevented a safe passage over the rapids. The grand review was scheduled to be completed shortly after five o'clock, but it was found impossible to keep to the program and it was MS before the knights had all boarded the boat for the return trip. The Capitol was headed up the river in the Mollne pool when it took on the passengers and with the capacity load and with little current in the pool it was found difficult to turn it around. Pilots Refuse Responsibility. ' A trip was made to the upper end of the pool and with difficulty the large craft was headed down Itream. By the time It had passed through. t,a,tonli sgaitf -wte-the Bain channel darkness had des cended. A conference of pilots was then called, according to officials ot the Strecktus line, and Captain Own Smith. ruiirift nilnt. Cftntaln V. Hunter and Captain W. A. Blair tecided that they would not dare lake the responsibility of guiding the Capitol over the rapids in the dark, especially since government work in the river is said to have tnade navigation of the rapidsven more difficult than usual ar the present time. Accordingly the boat aa steered to the only landing place above the rapids and was docked about 8:45 on the Iowa side lust below McClellan Heights in Davenport. Allege Profiteering. - Many who were on the boat de clare that the larders were filled and the object of holding up the boat was to delay the return to the : city In order to sell the food to the passengers at exhorbitant prices. Others seem to be under the im pression that all was not right with the steamer's machinery. Both Purser Vera Streckfus and Captain C. McGee, master of the v vs(iuui, aeciarea mis morning mat Hhere was nothing wrong with the voat and that it was for the safety w the craft and its many passen gers that the precaution was taken. Excursion boats have never made practice of passing over the rap ids after dark. When the trip was Planned they say that the return wai scheduled for much earlier and jn addition the difficulty in turning in the quiet waters of the pool was not anticipated. . " 7 Many Rumors Afloat. Many rumors were circulated in we city last evening when hun dreds waited for the return of the tapitoi. Some beUeved the boat ud been disabled, some thought Jt jisd struck a rock, others heard that there tin;! Wn trnnhla in At Ung through the lock and more ru mors stated that there was no in- wnuon on returning, the boat tak wl "fanlight excursion up the "tw. Food which had been nre- rd to feed the thousands on wir return from the drill had to " sept warm and there was gen-jnot iiernauon on me pan 01 1 wno were waiting to carry on . . - "uiujj program 01 me grana on Doard the boat iAs soon as word of the plight of Capitol reached Carl-A. Hall- JUL tntusnder of Rock Island wmmandery. No. 18, he gave a j "T-up order for street cars -to V J. Mnt to Davenport and automo I J" from all over tho city were V nmandeered to make the trip to i n 01 ln landing. 1 rarac "mcer Fitaslmmons on Second ave stopped cars as they came Mg and asked them to kindly t w out in the situation and with I " cooperation of hundreds of tri f r7. People the knights and thelt fmtliea were transported to the i wy. Even relieved of the passen . Pilots of the Capitol did not 25. tt ,l,,a ,mt night and not this morning did tha boat ar- at the local whart. Rcptim at Testal. PUuu for the bail had to be radi changed with this untortnnate rrrnce and late In the evening teUviUes flnally begaa, tha s Marooned On River xBoat VISITING KNIGHT WHO DIED IN CITY Was, 8 Joseph E. Dyas. STATE ii NIGHTS WILL CONDUCT DYAS FUNERAL Grand Commandery of Illinois to Have Charge of Services. The grand commandery of the Knights Templar of Illinois, with Major Roland M. Hollock as grand commander, will be in charge of the funeral services over the body ot Sir Knight Joseph E. Dyas, past grand commander who died sud denly at St Anthony's hospital yes-teiissBorainr,'!!-Hr-fttewd ance at the Sixty-fourth annual conclave here. --v The body was taken to Paris, III., home ot the knight,, by his two sons, Richard and J. F.. Dyas, wh ar rived hero last evening. , The serv ices will be held at 3 o'clock to morrow afternoon at the home. It seldom ever happens that the grand commandery of Illinois is called upon to be in charge of funeral services of any of its brothers. The Dyas family requested the com mandery to perform the ceremony, however. Those Who Will Attend. Officers of the grand command ery who will attend the services and who were present at the con clave this week, are Major Hollock, who was appointed grand com mander yesterday, James McCredie, past grand commander of Aurora, Louis A. Mills, of Decatur, past grand commander, Delmar D. Dar rah, of Bloomington, past grand commander, Horace H. Halliday, Cairo, grand sword bearer, and Dr. A. A. Whipple, Quincy, past grand commander. Grand Commander Hollock left for Chicago this noon to report for duty and wJI leave there tonight for Paris. ' ' High Io Masonry. Sir Knight Dyas was grand com mander of the Illinois conclave in 1890, and at one time was the gen eral grand high priest of the Royal Arch Masons of the United States. scene being the Masonic temple in stead of the excursion boat. There being no cause for alarm passengers on the Capitol remained calm and made the best of the sit uation, singing and doing every thing to make light of the delay. The landing was made below a high embankment and It was with diffi culty that the thousands scaled the i6ld J Loses Jewel In Chivalry. Scores of knights gallantly acted as aides to the ladies of the party, sir Kniirhtu H R. Rover of Cham- palgn reports the loss of a past . " --- 1 1 mi. engaged. His name is engraved on the back. A lady whose name could be learned also lost a necklace duHnK the scramble up the bank. There wa9 a general invasion of the special eating places, restau rants and cafes when the crowd reached Rock' "Island and reports say that everything in the food line was made way with in short order. ORDERS COMPANY TO OPERATE CARS OR PAY PENALTY ' Atchison. Kan., Sept. 3 An ordi nance requiring , the local street car company to resume service on its lines which have been tied up a week by a strike pt train men or pay a forfeit or $500 a day. was passed by the city council at a meeting last night ODD FELLOWS XKET. Kansas City,. Mo.. Sept. J (By United Press.) Odd Fellows of Missouri. Kansas, Nebraska, Iowa, Oklahoma and Arkansas opened their annual conclave here today. More than 1,000 delegates are ex pected. The Rebekahs, a suiter or ganization, will gather Saturday. A ill IrV QUIZ SiiOUS COX IS DOSS OFB.Vi.RACE Nominee Not Being Run by National Committee : men It Is Revealed. ; BT DATED LAWRENCE. . (Special to The Argus). Chicago, Sept 3. James M. Cox, Democratic nominee for the presi dency, and James M. Cox, manager of the Democratic campaign, are one and the same person. There are menlike George White, nation al chairman, and Ed Moore, pre convention manager, and a host of others who are helping but the tes timony before the senatorial inves tigating committee shows conclu sively that the Ohio governor is the real executive in the Democratic campaign. Candidates for the . presidency heretofore have tried to manage their own campaigns but usually have given it up at the end of a brief period of experimenting, but in the case of Mr. Cox, his friends say he always manages his own campaigns and that he will be equal to this job too. Is Real Manager. The fact is Governor Cox is a natural born manager and that he has the faculty of getting loyal and enthusiastic support from his sub ordinates, but managing a cam paign and managing a business property are two different things. In the first place, the. Ohio rov- I erne eaa't.give-eiK -Mr tima-by mtf iasa oi management nu in me wec ond place' the time of the whole campaign is too short to select the personnel'' who can get maximum results in the period of two months left before election day. Every indication, both fiom the testimony of the Democrats about their finances and from the talk of the leaders who have drifted In (Continued on Page Three). TOKIO WELCOMES CONGRESSMEN IN PARTY FROM TJ. S. Tokio, Sept 2. (By the Associat ed Press) The American congres sional party visiting Japan was welcomed at the railway station upon its arrival at the capital to day by Viscount Inajira Tajiri, may or of Tokio, who is an 1879 gradu ate of Yale, and a delegation from the Japanese diet. ' .The crowd outside the station made no demonstration either for or against the Americana - An e'xtenslve program of lunch eons, receptions and dinners has been arranged. The press in its comment on the arrival of the Americans adopts a tone of cordial welcome, but de mands that the spokesmen of Ja pan seize the opportunity to discuss American relations with the visit ors in the frankest spirit Cut Down H. C. L. Evaporate Green Foods This month the world is full of fresh fruits and vegetables. Those that cannot be eaten fresh will rot unless they are preserved. ' The Department of Agriculture has developed a very practical little plant for drying fruits and vegetables which any house wife can set up in her kitchen. The wide variety of garden products that can be dried and stored for winter use will sur prise you. : ' Send for the bulletin which gives all the detail of 'drying and get to work before the season is over. - . - - IT IS FREE. (TJse the coupon. Write plainly.) Frederic I. Haskln, Director. THE BOCK ISLAND ARGUS IK FORMATION BUREAU J Washington, B. C X enclose herewith i cents in stamp tor return postage on a free copy of the drying bulletin. Name . Street . City ... State MINERS ACCEPT RAISE AND ASK FOR A NEW ONE Hard Coal Men Sign Con tract Under Award and Demand Raise. Scranton, Pa, Sept, 8. A committee of thirteen was ap pointed by the general scale committee of . the anthracite mine workers today to take ac tions with a view of having the agreement signed yesterday by the United Sine Workers of America, and the operators SB opened for the purpose of mak- ing new demands. Scranton, Pa, Sept. 3. Repre sentatives of the United Mine Work ers of America, who last night ac cepted and signed a new 2-year con tract with the coal operators, based on the awards of the anthracite coal commission, giving hard coal diggers Increases ranging from 17 to 25 per cent met today to for mulate a plan for reopening the wage agreement for further in- creases. ine union leaaers aeciare uw contract gave the workers little more than the offer of the opera tors, which was rejected. The full scale committee, repre senting the three anthracite dis tricts, met to draw up a communi cation to be addressed either to President Wilson or Secretary of Labor W. B. Wilson. It will set forth the reasons why the award is not satisfactory. Repeat Move of Soft Coal Ken. In asking the renewal of nego tiations, the anthracite men are fol lowing the procedure used in the soft coal fields after the bituminous commission made its award. Many collieries throughout the anthracite regions were still idle today due to workers remaining away from the operations as a pro-L teat--- -----'; --'? ENGINEERS QUIZ TWO NOMINEES Cox Answers All Questions "Yes" Harding Outlines Views in Lengthy Letter. Chicago, Sept 3. The American Association of Engineers today made public letters from Governor Cox and Senator. Harding in an swer to a questionnaire recently sent the presidential candidates. Governor Cox wrote that "my re ply to every one of the questions you ask is unequivocally 'yes,'" white Senator Harding in a lengthy letter, outlined his views. Among the questions asked were whether the presidential nominees favor a national department of pub lic works for the purpose of re ducing and coordinating many bu reaus and commissions; the ap pointment of an engineer as a member of the interstate commerce commission ; a progressive program of conservation and development of public resources; the budget system and the reclamation of waste lands, with a special finan cial system to aid the settler. In reply Senator Harding said: . "I do not care to enter into a categorical reply to questionnaires, no matter how friendly they may be and no matter how reputable and high-standing the source from which they come." , He added he had been consider ing the question of a department of public works but feared "I should be unworthy of public confidence if I ventured to decide so important and far-reaching a question with out the very fullest study." t "You may say, in S. general way." he continued, "that I think very well of the appointment ot an en gineer on the interstate commerce commission, and I have always spoken heartily in favor of a pro gressive and constructive policy of conservation. I am sure you know that I favor the budget system and a very forward policy relating to reclamation and irrigation." THE WEATHER Partly cloudy and somewhat; un settled tonight and Saturday. ' Not much change in temperature. Highest ' yesterday' 76: . lowest ilast night 57. .. ;-; Wind velocity at 7 a. ul, 4 miles 1 per hour. . Precipitation, none. 12 m. 7 p.m. 7 am. yester. y ester, today Dry bulb temn...7l . 71 67 (Wet bulb temp... 67 60 64 Keianve humid.. 142 54 84 River stage. 2.7; a fall of .7. , . River Forecast On slight changes la the Mis sissippi will occur from below Du buque to Muscatine. , J, If. SHKRIER, Meteorologist I prepare to push slush fund probe Moore DeclaresHe Knows Men Who Can Probe , G-.O. P. Cash Boast Chicago, Sept 3. Subpoenaes for a dozen or more " witnesses were sent today by the senate committee investigating ' campaign contribu tions, while the committee took a recess until next Tuesday. Many of those summoned," it was under stood, were cited to the committee by E. H. Moore of Toungstown, Ohio, pre-convention manager of Governor Cox. I have the names of men who can give absolute proof that before the public conscience was aroused the heads of this money-getting or ganization publicly boasted "that the Blair plan would raise $16,000, 000," Mr. Moore declared in a state ment WOI CaU Blair. One of the subpoenaes was for E. N. Blair, assistant to Treasurer Fred W. Upbam of the Republican national committee. Mr. Moore de clared Blair was the father of "the "city quota plan," which was re ferred to by Governor Cox in his Pitsburgh speech. Senator Reed, one of the commit tee, told Mr. Moore, when he ar rived yesterday, to appear before the committee, that they wanted "facts, not leads the men who could testify ot their own knowl edge as omnetent witnesses In anv unreasonable tribunal as to - the 'Tmatters at issue."' '"Vv'- ' - Will Get Kames, After a conference, it was decided to get the names of proposed wit nesses from Mr. Moore and issue subpoenaes. After the conference with Mr. Moore, the committee leaders de clared they would search into the records of every political group down to the smallest ward unit and that they . exnected to "uncork a series of political scandals." Prepare for "Battle." Chicago, Sept 3. (United Press). The week-end lull in the senate committee's investigation ot cam paign funds is being used by both Republicans and Democrats In mar shaling forces for next week's "bat tle royal." ' Democrats were more active than Republicans here today. E. H. i Moore, who yesterday fut new lite into the inquiry by his arrival with new "leads" for the committee, con ferred with party leaders and con tinued to give out interviews. Put It Up to Committee. Moore and the other Democratic leaders united in asserting they have now "put it up to" the com mittee to do some real investigat ing concerning Governor Cox's threefold charge that the Repub licans ware nrenarine to raise a corruption fund of $15,000,000; thai sinister interests had their check books ready to buy an underhold on the government by aiding Harding's election, and that profiteers ' and those desiring to see the bayonet used to control labor were In league with the G. O. P. Moore said that one important lead already had been given the committee, through testimony re garding William Barnes' "militant propaganda"; enterprise and the pledges" of support to it from men and corporations of great wealth. Another lead will be given, he said, when he testifies at the re sumption of the hearings next Tues day. That lead, he declared, will point the way to the evidence, proving Cox's $15,000,000 slush fund charge. ; Repuks. Pooh-pooh Charge. -Will H. Hays and other Repub lican leaders pooh-ppofied the sug gestion that Moore or Cox "had anything on" them. Hays and Fred W. Upham, Republican treasurer. sa(d Mocre has brought "a lot of old stuff" to the committee. They said their only defense against this charge that a vast secret money raising organization was -built un der direction of a "professional money raiser," will be a repetition of the depial they, made when . this charge was first made. JAIL BOTTLE THROWERS New York, Septl S. John E. Mc Gee turn, acting chief magistrate of New York city,- sent letters to all city magistrates, recommending jail sentences for baseball fans con victed of throwing bottles at play ers or umpires. . POKZI OHXS MrW7. Boston. .Sept 3. Charles PonxTs liabilities, as a result of hie spec tacular financial dealings stand at t&4S67. according to K. L. Pride, the accountant employed by Feder al authorities to audit Ponxi's ac counts.' Dying From Hunger Teneaee Mac Swiaey, lord mayer of Cork, who for lays has beea on the verge of death and today Is N. ported sinking rap idly, has beea ea a hunger strike since Aag. 12, rwenty.oae days. Below Is the phote of his young wife who supports the lord mayor In his intention to "die for Ireland's cause rather than to weaken It by gh ing up." COX'S WESTERN SWING AROUND CIRCLE BEGUN Lansing Plans Big Day for Nominee; Urges League at Toledo. Enroute with - Governor Cox. Sept 3. The western "swing" of Governor Cox was opened early today with a before-breakfast rear platform address to a railroad sta tion crowd at Toledo, Ohio, while the Democratic candidate was en route to Michigan. In urging the League of Nations at .Toledo, Governor Cox referred to the present disagreement over German indemnities. - Urges League. "The voice of America," he said, "must fix it. Now they say that we should substitute for the league the old Hague tribunal. That in stitution closed up before the war. It was a distinct failure, having failed to prevent war in 1914. The opposition candidate says he will go back and open this old institu tion and try to keep house there." The labor issue also was dis cussed, by the governor, who re iterated his charge that Republi cans were ' receiving contributions from persons "who would substi tute the bayonet for the golden rule under a reactionary national administration." Referring to the Harding front porch campaign. Governor. Cox said that on his trip he was "going to see thousands of front porches from coast to coast in the belief that the front porch of the people is the seat of American sovereignty-Lansing Ready to Greet Him. Lansing, Mich, Sept 3. Michi gan Democrats gathered here to day to greet Governor James M. Cox, opening a month's campaign tour, planned to take him through 22 'central and western states. A strenuous day had been ar ranged for the Democratic nomi nee. Enroute to the Michigan cap ital, the program called for sev eral &Ht platform addresses and a halMiour speech at Jackson.- -A luncheon with Lansing Rotar lans was scheduled for 1 p. m, fol lowed by an address before, the Michisjke State Good Roads asso ciation. A second speech was to be made late in the afternoon from the state capitol steps. This eve ning Governor Cox's program calls for addresses at Battle Creek and Kalamazoo. . .; . ; - J. FRANCE SENDS GOLD TO U. S. New York, Sept 3. A shipment f 15.000.000 in gold will leave Vance next Saturday for the Unit ad - States as part payment- of Prance's share of the Anglo- French jrTnODl flflTTI Ul UIC AUfitlT r 1 I1-.U loan, maturing Oct 15, it was an - aounced. A. "..! V -" .... 1 j V V"'-- I J. MAYOR OF CORK SINKS RAPIDLY; DEATH IS NEAR Hunger Striker Grows Too , Weak to Talk Losing Consciousness. ' London, Sept 3. Terence Mac Swiney, lord mayor of Cork, in a critical condition In Brixton pris on, as a result of his hunger strike, which began Aug. 12, is showing signs of sinking rapidly, according to his brother, Sean MacSwiney, who visited the' prison this -forenoon. ': , At the lord mayor's request, mem bers of his family visited him this morning, and later they expressed fear that the end was not far away. Father Dominick, private chap lain to MacSwiney, celebrated spe cial mass In the prison this morn ing. ' A report made on Mayor Mac Swiney's condition shortly after noon said he was rapidly approach ing unconsciousness. He was too weak during the morning to carry on a conversation, it was said. Slowly Dying, Belief. London, Sept 3. (United Press) Terrence MacSwiney, ford mayor of (Cork, was virtually lifeless in Brixton prison today. On the twenty-first day of his hunger strike he showed no signs of life save an occasional quiver ot an eyelid. Relatives who were at his bedside declared that to all intent his body was dead but his "spirit still ling ers. 1 "It is too late for clemency now," said the lord mayor's brother Sean. Father Dominic held holy com munion for MacSwiney this morn ing and said he believed it was for the last time. . ' British Labor Appeals. British labor leaders today ap pealed to the government to re lease MacSwiney. "Failure to release MacSwiney Jeopardizes settlement of the Irish question and stains British honor throughout the world," they stated "His continued imprisonment is an outrage to public sentiment ev erywhere. His death will bring about a terrible explosion of anger and further bloodshed in Ireland. King and Ministers EpUtt A serious divergence of opinion between King George and his min isters has arisen over the question of releasing Terrence MacSwiney, hunger-striking lord mayor of Cork, according to rumors circulat ed today. ' It was reported that at the Inter cession of Queen Mary the king threatened to issue a royal procla mation freeing MacSwiney. Prem ier Lloyd George was said to have a counter threat to hold up such a proclamation. Some of the min isters were alleged to be willing and even anxious to revoke the governmental order against releas- lng hunger strikers, out mo prem ier was said to be adamant . Partly Paralysed. ' The lord' mayor, on the twenty flrst day of his hunger strike, was reported to have developed paraly sis ot the right leg and right arm, due to failure of circulation. Phy sicians were said to have expressed the fear this condition would grad ually extend to the whole body. STRIKE IN PROTEST. Boston, Mass., Sept 3. About three hundred longshoremen and one hundred railroad freight hand lers were on strike as a protest against the detention by British au thorities of MacSwiney, Lord May or ot Cork. v. . .- - . - . " .' JAP -CHIN A PACT DISSOLVED. Pekin, Sept . Dissolution ot the Chinese-Japanese military pact for combined war-time denfense of I 1UI miiuhiu i w eN-aaaa7 ucuicuoo vt China's borders has been granted 1 rrr?'&J turn, ineiy. y ' ' CREUSMD AFTER M IMATSEfl Under Water Nearly Two Days, Victims Nearly Dead of Suffocation. I BULLETIN. Philadelphia, Sept 3-(By I'nlted Press.) The steamer Alaathus, carrving the erow of the United States submarine S-&, and towing the disabled submersible, passed through the Delaware breakwater at 10 j 12 today, standard Urn, Nary officials said It would take five hours for the run to the League Island navy yard here. Philadelphia. Pa, Sept 3. Radio messages flashed from the army transport General Goethals told of the rescue early today of the four officers and 26 men of the crew of the sumbarine S-5, after they had spent nearly two days locked in the disabled vessel under water, 55 miles south of Cape Henlopen. It was after 3 o'clock this morn ing when Lieutenant Commander C. M. Cook, last man to leave his vessel, was taken aboard the steamer Alanthus. Nine hours bad elapsed since the plight of the un dersea boat had been made punuo through a wireless call picked up by an amateur operator in .iarm ington. Conn. Saved by War Device. It was a small buoy, a develop ment of the world war, together with the vigilant eye of a lookout on the bridge of the transport Gen eral Goethals, that gave the men on the submerged submarine S-5 their chance for life. Tnis small buoy with a bell and buzzer device that can be operated when the boat Is submerged, is part of the equip ment ot the later types ot subma rines. It was cast loose when the S-6 went down. A lookout on the General Goethals ' saw it and a small boat - was lowered. When buoy was reached the buzzer de vice could be heard. The officer cut into the connection and quick ly there came this message; "The submarine S-a nas seen submerged for 35 hours.' Air is running short Machinery is dam aged. Send for help." . . , . ' Pump Air Into Sub. This plea was sent broadcast by - the wireless of the General Goeth als, Among those who responded was the steamer Alanthus, w Men, with the army transport, stood by the submerged vessel and managed to attach grappling hooks to its stern. Holding the submarine lis vertical position, a hole was bored through her plates and air pumped through to the cre,w. Meantime tbe call ior neip dm. been nicked up by a navy wireless station, and at command of Secre tary Daniels, destroyers were rushed from Philadelphia, Newport News and New York. , Crew Taken Aboard Ship. ' j Before all these vessels had hadi time to reach the scene, however word came that all the crew hath been taken aboard the Alanthus.) The wireless did not know how thai . (Continued on Page Two.) lettWwjn j WILD: IS FOUND Suspect "Oatlaw Switchmen of Turning Loose Engine with " , 21 Freight Cars. I - r- 1 Chicago, Sept 3. A freight train, seised here by a band of men, be lieved to be striking: "outlaw"' switchmen, was found early today,, near Bensonville. 111., with the throttle wide open and the 21, freight cars apparently untouched.1 Several battles between freight! crews and bands of the striking switchmen, who never regained, their Jobs, preceded the theft of the train, which occurred shortly: i before midnight last night in the Chicago, Milwaukee & St Paul yards at Cicero, a suburb. - - . Thomas White, the engineer, was driven from his post at the point of a gun and when Bert Zimpone.t the fireman, resisted, he was bad-t ly beaten. White immediately gavel the alarm, and after several boors! search the train was found. Rail-' road officials believe the throttle bad been polled wide open and the , train abandoned by tne nana. Lack of steam was the cause of , the train stopping. White said the manner In which tbe tbieves nan- died the engine, convinced him they were experienced railroad men. Five suspects were taken into custody early today by the 00-, lice. According to the train crew,1 the attackers were not masked. , MAN 0 WAR MAKES RECORD. New York, Sept . Man tf Wr. noted race horse, worked a mil a halt ia 2:2 2-5, one-ftfth . eaaaia ant as - - of a secoad fastse thaa (ha amort ' can record.