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THE WEATHER FORECAST.
local rains to-day; cloudy and colder fo-
Birrow; soutnwest anq northwest winds,
tailed weather reports will be found on page 19.
VOL. LXXX. NO. 40.
BALKAN
WA
OW
INEVITABLE
Allied Stnlcs Show Feeling
Against Acceptance of
Towers'. Advice.
LACK OF GUARANTEES
King Nicholas of Montenegro
Declares It a "Holy
Undertaking."
BATTLE IS CONFIRMED
Turks Retired From Fort
Opposite Podgoritza Un
der Artillery Fire.
THE RESULT UNKNOWN
Veritable Panic on Taris Bourse
and Other Markets Are
Very Weak.
fptcM Cable, Dtipatch to Thi Sck.
London', Oct. 10. Little Montenegro,
with im area smaller than Connecticut
mil a population less than that of Jer
tey City, Is still playing a lone hand
asaln.it the Ottoman empire, with a
population of twenty millions. Notwith
standing Wednesday's rumors to the
contrary, her allies have not broken re
lation? with the Porto or begun any
armed attacks. The Bulgarian, Servian
and Greek envoys at Constantinople are
till at their pofcts.
From the Turkish and all Balkan cap
ital.", however, comes news which gives
little. If any. ground for believing that a
(fnoral war enn be averted, or Indeed
delayed beyond a day or two. "Too late"
! everywhere applied to the action of
the Towers, although the Governments
cf the Balkan League have received that
action with courteous gravity and de
lated their conduct thereon as If they
wished for nothing more earnestly than
ttut. Thursday, or any day to Sun
day ,1s mentioned as likely to be the
fateful one when the mobilized armies
will be let loose.
One report ascribes the delay to the
unpreparedness of Greece and others
find other reasons, but all concur that
was Is inevitable.
Yesterday's reports of frontier fight,
which nil emanated from Turkish
uurct?. mostly from Constantinople,
have not rcclved any amplification or
confirmation, but a concise despatch
from Ccttlnje telling about aghtlng he.
tween the 'Montenegrins and Turks,
hlch began on Wednesday, leaves no
doubt that the war dogs are barking
In earnest near Podgoritza, with the
result not yet reported. There are no
details of the strength of the forces
entrntred or the area covered by the
oreration".
Montenegro's dramatic challenge to
th porte continues to be absorbingly
discussed by politicians and strategists
ef Europe. Correspondents at various
'centre contribute a variety of explana
tion. that It wns an act of military and
poHMcal madness embarrassing to the
allies or that It was a carefully pre
coneerted plan elnliorated by the Balkan
I.eaL-iie or that it was a misunderstand
ing of dates or what you will. There
i no official explanation.
In mil la 1 and diplomatic quarters at
the capitals hope has not entirely been
aUmil' ned, but It Is at a pretty low ebb.
The I.nndon press keeps up a sort of
eleventh hour hope. The Dally Mail
father, from a despatch from Its Sofia
rfrrf&pi .ndent that the Balkan con
fMera. has not yet resolved to close
'.he ,r,r to all measures except an ap
Pa nrni". It Hays there Is at any
ra'e a bails whereupon diplomacy might
arrant: a settlement.
The Mnrnlnp 'oaf thinks that peace
coiuo j.t be pteserved If Turkey and
the lialkan federation could be reasoned
with i.nt popular passion and prejudices
stand in the way.
T e Mfjy Tclcyraph throws up the
Toner It says: "Tlio dlo Is already
cast We rtiut tench ourselves to look
win. tj, i, equanimity as we can muster
at He outbreak of an appalling war."
Tue itari says: "We can no longer
h"pi fine n conflict will ho prevented.
Even if the rulers of Bulgaria were
rea.lv to listen to counsels of pru
dent i-Hiralnt, they could now only do
i' risking their thrones. Their ln
flameil nitijeots will brook no other ar
M".iment than the sword. There It.
niu ni one way out.
I' '-ems certain that the note of the
Kji an powers wns not well received
,IV ' e italknn allies, to whom It was
address....!, and that Its terms with re
gard t. reforms In Macedonia and the
guarantees for the carrying out of these
reforms are nut satisfactory to the Gov
ernment of the Balkan State.
A despatch to the Daily Mall from
Sofia says It Is' probable that Bulgaria
will not reply to the note, on the ground
that sho does not consider that the form
of the nolo is such 'as to demand an
armwr It Is more likely, according to
the nuy .iiuic, correspondent, that
HulBBrM will present an ultimatum to
Turkey within a few .days. J'romler
GiieFehrf told the correspondent that
ie proposals of the Powers were un
Mtlsfactory because they were not ac
companied by any guarantee, and
Mriwi; -wo. have spent so much and
nave raised so many hopes that we
cannot draw back without something
""'Manual,"
The Premier still professes hope for
'we. but Iihh not slackened In his
preparations for war.
I'miflrmatlon of the report of a battle
lf en the Montenegrins and a detach
ZJl ?' T,lrk" was received late last
"'nt in n despatch from Cettlnje. The
O'M'ateh said that the Montenegrins at
lacHeii Turkish position opposite Tod
tZIll ylday morning and that
Continued on Seventh Pag
NEW
PART OF MRS. EDDY'S WILL VOID.
X-Scfence Chnrch Cannot Hart Iter
Olft of 108,000.
Boston, Oct 0. The Supreme Court
R decision hanrtiut A
In
the suit of Stephen A. Chase and others
against Adam H. Dickey and others
iiuius mat tne devise of real estate by
Mrs. Mary Baker n kaav in th.
stduary clause of her win tn it. ui.
Church of Christ Scientist camo within
ino purview or the so-called church
statutes prohibiting a' gift to a church
niuuii yicius an annual income In excess
of $2,000.
Under this decision th ihnn.ti mamma.
tako the gift of about $156,000 worth of
realty In Massachusetts directly or even
o irusiee. uut since the devise was
made for the promotion of Christian
Science and the teachings of Mrs. Eddy
the court holds that It constituted a
public charltablo trust which can btf ad
ministered by trustees to be appointed
by tho court.
The court adtod on the assumption
that Christian Science as tnughfby Mrs.
Kddy is a denomination nf r'hru.inni.u
which stands upon tho same rooting In
rCSDeCt to belno- A nrnn.,. ...kl.ni t
- . w . DUVJCI.I IUI
charity as other Christian sects. The va-
nimy oi tne girt was attacked, among
other grounds, upon the assertion that
Christian Science and the teachings of
Mrs. Eddy were all contrary to the pub
lic policy of the Cnm.monuv.nlih ti,
court says tho records In tho case failed
to disclose sufficient data to determine
this Issue, and It Is left open.
ine suit was brought by Chase and
other directors of th Khnh
Adam H. Dickey and other trustees who
held the nronertv In r.u--tnn t. .
'J oiiuii uuuci 1 1 1 U
Indenture of trust created some time ago
y -irs. i.ucly. The trustees refused to
turn over tho Dronertv xnUlv tr.r tk.
purpose of having the validity of the de-
iau ueierminca.
RECEIVER IN HOLLAND HOUSE.
Operating Campanp Which Has Ilo-
tel Under Lease, la In Ilankrutcy.
A petition In bankruptcy was filed
yesterday atralnst th Hoitanrf tinn..
Operating Company, which until a few
days ago conducted the hotel of the
same name at Thirtieth street and Fifth
avenue. Lord, Day & Lord appeared for
the creditor, who set forth nominal
claims, but back of the move was said
to be the Holland House Company,
which owns the Dronertv and tenser! i
a year ago to the operating company
for $156,000 a year. Edmund L. Patter
son was appointed receiver.
Tne Holland House Oneratlnir rvim.
pony Is a Maine cnrnnrAtlon. nHth a
capital stock of $50,000. The promoters
are sam to be men who have been run
ning summer hotels and establishments
In other cities.
The proceedings will not t n Anv wnv
affect the business or the hotel.
The Holland House Comnnnv.
of the hotel, and the Holland House,
Operating Company, are entlrelv rii.
tlnct corporations.
TWINS WITH ONE BODY DEAD.
Christina Survived Her SUter Mil
lie bp several Honrs.
Wilminoton, N. C, Oct. 9. Death to
day claimed the famous Mlllle-Chrls-tlne
twins. Millie died first, but her
sister survived her olnly a few hours.
The twins had the same body, but had
two heads and two sets of lower extrem
ities. They had been seen all over this
country and In Europe and could speak
several different languages. They were
Highly educated. They could talk to
tflnmDalt'aa nw . 1 .1 nnr " .........
tlons with others at the same tlmo'l
While one was asleep the other could be
awake, but as a rule they went to sleep
at the same time.
Born In slavery times, tho women.
who were colored, were sold for $40,000
to be used for exhibition purposes. They
were stolen from their owner In Phila
delphia a few years later and taken to
Europe, where they were found some
years afterward.
SPARES KILLER OF FOUR.
nr, Ilx t'nmmutra Ilralh Sentence
of the rsrro t'nln.
ALBA.sr.Oct. 9. Gov. John A. DIx com
muted to-day to life Imprisonment the
death sentence In tho case of John Cain,
a negro, who on March 17, 1911, stabbed
and killed three men and wounded six
others on tho streets of New York.
The commutation Is granted because
Cain is deemed Insane.
On October 19. 1900, Cain pleaded
guilty to killing Richard Bell In an al
tercation In New York and was sen
tenced to fourteen years and three
months. He did not serve so long and
after his release while riding on a Sixth
avenue elevated truln In New York he
got Into an argument with two white
men.
When Cain left tho train he was at
tacked by the two men. Ho drew
a knife and his assailants fled. A crowd
followed Cain, Including several police
men, and during tho chase Cain stabbed
nine men. Three of them died.
The action of the Governor follows
tho recommendation of tho Court of
Appeals and has. It Is said, the approval
of the District Attorney of New York.
, FIGHTS DUEL WITH HIS WIFE.
Analrlan Conple Kill Kach Other
With llatrheta.
Vienna, Oct. 9. An extraordinary
duel between a man nnd wlfo armed
with hatchets Is reported from Volosca.
Tho pair, named Pllevltch, locked
themselves In their kitchen. The woman
severely wounded her husband In tho
head. He chopped off his wife's arm
and finally shattered her skull, killing
her. Crawling to a window he told
passersby what had happened and then
died.
LONGEST OVERSEA FLIGHT.
Kalian Aviator tiura From -J'Un to
Raalln In 3 Hours,
fptelal Cablt Dtipatch to Tan So.
ItoMK, Oct. 9. Aviator Cagllnnl to.
day went by neropluno from Pisa to
Bastla In two hour. It is asserted that
this In the longest oversea flight un
record.
TWO TO TWO VIA LACKAWANNA.
Imvm New Ynrk3 P. U. ctallv. ArrlvrMl'hlrairo
Am Uli.kl.an !atral 3 P. II. nitxt rlAv. N.
rvic. Tne beat of everything. Ak Lacks
nau Tteksl AfMt.-i.
YORK, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 10, 1912. m,
ircmmcnbinrrcr Had Entrusted
Jewels to ex-Policeman,
Lonpr His Friend.
SEEKING GEORGE JACKSON
Authorities Want to Know Also
of His Helations With
Fred Miller."
Eugene Hemmenblnger, a diamond
dealer, of 368 Fiftieth street, Brooklyn,
committed suicide at his home early
yesterday morning by shooting. Ho had
Just learned that a man he had trusted
for years and to whom he had given
$30,000 worth of diamonds on memoran
dum, had gono to Europe after promis
ing and falling to make an Immediate
payment.
The police are looking for this friend
of Hemmenblnger's. They want to ask
him whether he had any relations with
Fred Miller, who got many diamonds
from Adam Brown, a diamond merchant
of 74 Broadway, for which no payment
wns mndo. The extent to which Brown
Is said to be a loser Is $40,000.
Tho way Hemmenblnger became In
volved was told last night by his son,
who had returned from Pennsylvania
upon hearing of his father's deuth.
About fifteen years ago, his story runs,
Hemmenblnger met George Jackson,
then a policeman. The two men became
friendly and Jackson began to get dia
monds from Hemmenblnger. which he
sold to policemen and then turned In the
profits to the diamond dealer minus a
commission.
In theJast three years Jackson's deal-
Ings with Hemmenblnger had grown
much larger, until a short time ngo his
account showed that he had received
$30,000 worth of gems for which he
owed. A small Instalment had been paid
on each stone and then he had put off
the other payments. Hemmenblnger,
because of his long acquaintance and
previous satisfactory dealings with
Jackson, had no doubt that the account
would be settled In time.
But recently Jackson, who had re
signed from the department, went to
mm and asked for a large consignment
of Jewelry without saying anything
about paying what he owed. Hemmen
blnger for the first time hesitated nnd
Jnckson became ansrr at Hemmen
blnger for questioning his credit. He
went away, saying that he had a man
with 'a million dollars behind him and
that he would be In again on October 1
and make things right.
He did not come In and the diamond
dealer received a telegram sent from
Harrlsburg. Pa., from Jnckson which
said that he would be back In a few
days and settle the account. He did not
put In an appearance after this mes
sage nnd Tuesday night Hemmenblnger
went to Jackson's home at 460 Forty
ninth street, Brooklyn, nnd was Uild
that he had gone to Europe. Hemmen
blnger went back home nnd after talk
ing with his wife and complaining of
pain In his head, whlch-had worried him
for some tme. he shot himself when
his wife left the room.
Tho son said that his father's business
wns In good shape and that the loss of
$30,000 would not afreet its standing.
He spoke bitterly of Jnckson and seems
tt hold him responsible.
Deputy Commissioner Dougherty Is
looking for Jackson In connection with
the arrest of Fred Miller, who was held
In $1,000 ball In the Tombs police court
yesterday by Magistrate Breen, charged
with the larceny of a $70 diamond ring
from Adam Brown.
Brown charges In his affidavit that
Miller bought diamonds on memorandum
and after waiting for payments for some
time he says he found that a number
of the rings hnd been olsposed of. As
sistant District Attorney Reynolds said
In court that the transactions between
Miller and Brown amount to about $42,
000. Jackson Is said to have dealt In dia
monds with Miller nnd the pollen nro
Interested now thnt the story has come
out of the cx-pollceman's denllngs with
Hemmenblnger. Hemmenblnger's son
said thnt ho did not think his father
knew Brown. Jaxkson, however, has
been known to Krown for a longer time
than hns Miller.
One cause for Hemmenblnger's trust
In Jackson was thnt ho understood the
pollcemnn wns wealthy. He was sup
posed to own much property, most of
It outside of the city, and hnd various
theatrical Interests. Ho backed shows,
mostly burlesque, and the diamond man
was told that Jackson's trip to Englnnd
was with n theatrical company.
EXPLORERS DECEIVED SIM0NE.
Actrraa nnd llnaband Kave 1,'p flt,
OOO When They Sim lloarna (irma.
. Sptclal Cable Dttpatch In Thk Si t
Paris, Oct. 9. Mine. Slmotie nnd her
husband, M. Cnslmlr Perler, have .--oil
to recover $2,000 from some South
American explorers. These men arrived
In Paris with their pockola filled with
emeralds which they alleged they found
in Colombia.
The explorers, MM. Hngler and Do
uraeve, inviteu casimlr Perler to Join
them In fin expedition. Ho was pre
vented from doing this by his wife, hut
gavo $2,000 and tho explorers started
off. They never returned.
Cnslmlr Perler learned meantime that
tint emeralds wero false antl lodged a
complaint with the court, which ex
pressed sympathy with him and prom
Ised to Issue a warrunt for the arrest of
tlm explorers, who nro snld to fu In
Now York.
KING'S ASSAILANT SENTENCED,
llnllia tirta 110 Yrnra for Atlncb nn
Victor llniinniirl.
Homk. Oct. 9. Antonio Dallin wai
sentenced to-day to thirty years soil
tary confinement for attempting to ns
nassluutc King Victor Emmanuel on
March XI.
!' Port WlnrnllhOlltrOII
A wonderful I'U-.h anil IIIoihI llullitrr.
H. T. UUU'KV SONS CO., 138 rulluu Si., U, Y.
MRS. SHONTS'S FUNDS TIED UP.
Concern With U,'i80 Jadajment
Against Her llratralna Rank.
Tho American Lithographic Com
pany, which recently recoverod a Judg
ment for $6,280 agulnst Mrs. Mllla D.
Shouts, wife of Theodoro P. Shonts, Is
seeking to And property owned by Mrs.
Shonts to apply on the Judgment. It
obtained an order In the Supreme Court
to examine ofllcers of the Gotham Na
tional Bank, on the ground that Mrs.
Shonts has an account there and stock
deposited as security for a loan.
Under tho court order Frederick Fow
ler, vice-president of the bank, testified
tho bank lent Mrs. Shonts $20,000 on
June 24 last on a note, which Is due
December 24. As security Mrs. Shonts
deposited Atchtson railroad stock worth
$10,000 and stock in tho Centrevlllo Na
tional Bank of Ccntrevllle, la., valued
at $10,950. Mr. Fowler testified that
Mrs. Shonts's bank balance Is only $33.
Tho Judgment creditor has served an
order restraining the bank from paying
over any of the money or disposing of
Mrs. Shonts's stock, and Mr. Fowler
said that this order has been compiled
with."
SEA TRIP TO KILL GRIEF.
Mlsa rirntler'a Cat Died In England
nnd She Wants to Forget.
Miss Constance Bentley of Wood
land, Wellington, Somerset, England,
came In on the Oceanic yesterday, hop
Ing that nmld the brightness and brill
lanco of New York she may soothe the
deep grief under which she Is laboring.
Sho recently suffered a cruel loss by
death, and her family believing that a
change of scene alone could aid her
Induced her to take tho ocean voyage,
For fifteen years Miss Bentley was
devoted to a splendid mnlteso cat and
threo weeks ago It died, although the
very best cat doctors of tho kingdom
were called In consultation. Accom
panted only by n maid Mss Bentley, who
appears to be recovering, come over In
the second cabin, so that she might not
by any chance meet with frivolous
frjends. She will be the guest, she said,
for three weeks of Prof, and Mrs. J.
Blum of West 137th street. ITof. Blum
Is connected with the College of tho
City of New York.
SHE PUNCHED THE PRISONER.
.Vcrrnrk Mother lttdn't Walt foi
Flndlnar of the Coart.
Gaetano Russomanno was attacked In
the second precinct police court In New
ark yesterday by tho mother of two
girls he was accused ot Insulting nnd
received a severe beating before the
woman was taken away. It wns Mrs.
Mary Cunningham of 60 Lock street
who walloped him.
Hussomanno was held In $500 for the
Grand Jury on a charge of assault and
battery made by Mrs. Cunningham's
daughters. The girls charged that Bus
somanno Insulted them on the street
and attacked them because they re
sented It. The girls were bruised about
the face, neck nnd arms.
It was after Hussomanno was held In
ball that Mrs. Cunningham made her
attack. While holding Hussomanno by
the hair with one hand she dealt re
sounding blows on his face. Three po
licemen separated the woman from
Hussomanno.
CONVICTED, THEN SET FREE.
Case Annlnst Ynnkera Yontha lie-
rlnreil a "Frninrnp."
Despite the fact that Nicholas Con
sldlne nnd Walter Mclntyre, two Yon
kers youths, had been convicted of rob
bery. Assistant District Attorney Davis
In the Westchester County Court at
White Plains yesterday declared that
tho defendants were innocent nnd moved
that the indictments against them be
dismissed. County Judge William Pop.
ham Piatt ordered the discharge of the
prisoners.
Consldlne and Mclntyre were accused
of robbing James Boss! of Yonkers of
$900. RosI at first sworo that he rec
ognized tho prisoners as two of the
highwaymen and then signed an affida
vit that he had made a mistake. Sheriff
Doyle testllled that Hossl had sold his
two butcher shops and had apparently
t .lied for Italy,
The evidence presented at the trial
Is declared to bo n "frameup" of sev
eral Yonkers police officials.
BOY STOLE FOR GIRL OF 10.
1 i.'-Vrnr-OM t'onfrasea He tleranie
Unrxlar Thronah I.nve.
PiiiLAfiKLriiiA, Oct. 9. Because of his
lovo for his tcn-ycar-old sweetheart,
Caroline Crean of Van Pelt street,
twelve-year-old John Lowery of In
diana avenuo has been living a remark
able life of crime, tho pollco soy. He
has perpetrated many robberies to sup
ply her with gifts. The parents of tho
girl thought tho boy could afford the
presents because ho had n allowance
Lowery told In the Juvenile Court to
day n story of how ho robbed tho homo
of William Wagner of York street. He
got a diamond ring, valued nt $150, nnd
$10 In cash; also some silk stockings,
llngetio nnd other Articles of apparel
that ho sold to old clothes men. Ho
gave the ring to his sweetheart.
Special Officer Enstlnck, who was as
signed to tho ense, met tho girl and
saw her wearing an expensive diamond
ring. I Co shadowed her, saw her meet
Lowery nnd found that tho boy never
fnlled to bestow all ,that ho had upon
tho girl. When tho boy wns accused ha
confessed. He wns held In $600 ball.
LITTLE FIRE; MUCH" SMOKE.
Apimrnlua duller I llrnoklvn
llrlilue IliitraiK'r,
A (lie 111 tho overall laundry In tho
rear of tho four story brick bulMIng
occupied by tho William Denyso's Sons
electrnlyplng plant nt 13 Frankfort
street Jammed Nas-snii street nnd tho
entrance to tho Brooklyn Hrldgo with
flro apparatus and a hlg crowd last
night. .Smoke drifted into buildings In
the vicinity nnd caused much anguish
to tho piitroiiH of lirtiHo'H saloon.
The lire did $2011 damage. Three
hundred newsboys say they turned In
the nlann. Chief Kcnlnn was among
those present.
Ilrducrd Fairn to Mulolllf,
renn.ylvanla Itallrnwl. Only axitio from Ntw
York. 1lcl.ru on Kale Driotior 13, II and Id, moil
to tnurn ttcacu .New Vutk uut later tboa Oclo-
ion. w
Hun I'rtnttng and i'libtlailnp
01 LAWMAKER LAYS
BARE BRIBERY SECRETS
George B. Nyo Suddenly IMcads
Guilty and Makes a
Confession.
HE NAMES MEN HIGHER UP
Tells State's Attorney of Cor
.ruption That Has Ex
isted for Years.
Columbus, Ohio, Oct. 9. An unex
peeled plea of guilty came to-day by
Representative George B. Nye of Wa
verly to tho charge of soliciting a bribe
of $1,000 from Representative B. F,
Kimble of Adams county.
Subsequently Nye made confession of
everything he knew of legislative graft
to Attorney-General Hogan and I'rose-
cutor Turner. There came assurance
to-night from tho State Attorney that
further legislative graft exposures com
pletely overshadowing those of a year
and a half ago and Involving men higher
up will be made forthwith by a Grand
Jury Investigation.
Judgo E. B. Klnkead accepted the
Pike county legislator's plea of guilty
and upon request of Attorney-General
Hogan and Prosecutor Turner deferred
sentence.
Dr. Nye may never be sentenced If
ho repeats his confession to the Grand
Jury and appears as witness against
those whom he implicated In the con
fesston. Five other Indictments against
him will be laid away until he has fully
complied. Dr. Nye by his own account
was a ringleader In legislative bribery,
His confession, which was dictated to
court stenographer, not only Implicates
Assemblymen already under Indictment
or conviction, but also the men who
have been buying up legislatures for
years. It Ib known that he furnished
the names of several such men and the
Interests they represented and promised
to stand by the Stnto Attorney In secur
lng their conviction.
"It's the men higher up who have
been responsible for this corruption In
the Legislature whom we want to con
vict, as It has been shown that a few
legislators sent to the penitentiary will
not cure tho evil," Attorney-General
Hogan declared to-night.
Nye's confession surprised tho State
Attorney. Among other Important dis
closures Dr. Nyo told a startling story
of how a certain lobbyist representing
certain public service corporations, had
dominated members of the Legislature
for years.
He. acknowledged that he was one of
the chief lieutenants of this lobbyist,
who had willing workers In both
branches of the General Assembly.
Tho Pike county man admitted that
his Income from graft amounted to
$10,000 a year. He gave the names of
those who contributed to this.
He corroborated In full the stories of
graft told by Smiley, Bailey and Barry,
Burns detectives who worked up the
evidence which led to the exposure In
1911.
The confession names the persons
who are supplying money to the family
of Rodney a. DIegel, Senate scrgeant-at-arms,
while he Is serving a three year
term In tho pen, and also names the
persons who put up the big defence
fund of the Indicted legislators.
28 T. R. ELECTORS WITHDRAW.
Pennsylvania Itralgnatlona Will
I'robablr Mr Filed To-day.
Ptttsburo, Oct. 9. William Fllnn left
for Harrlsburg to-night with Republican
Stato Chairman Henry O. Wasson and
H. D. W. English, chairman of the
Pennsylvania Roosevelt Presidential
electors. Mr. English has the rcslgna-
tlons of the twenty-eight Roosevelt elec
tors who are on the Taft ticket.
These withdrawals will be presented
at tho office of tho Secretary of the
Commonwealth to-morrow If Fllnn Is
satisfied that the I'enrose peoplo have
taken no measures to nullify tho
Washington party ticket.
Following the withdrawals the Repub
llcan Stato committee will meet and fill
the vacancies on tho Tnft ticket. This
action will straighten out the muddled
situation.
NO CHINESE ROBES FOR HIM.
Jap Actor In I.otl Drama Wnnldn't
Hon 'Km and Made Big Fuas.
Mr. T. Fugltako of Toklo thought ho
had artistic temperament enough to
piny tho part of a Chinese Mandarin
In "Tho Daughter ot Heaven," tho
Plerro Lotl drama, which Is to have
Its first presentation on Saturday night.
Ho succeeded admirably until yes-
terday, when a dress rehearsal required
that ho put on tho robe. Then his
patriotism, wish other purely Occi
dental complications, proved too much
for him, and nccnrdlng to tho press
ngent ho tried to havo several Manchus
beheaded In earnest. Falling In this,
he began chasing pretended and real
Chinamen over the house and had tho
stage manager climbing tho walls until
a policeman took him over to tho Weit
Sixty-eighth street station, whero ho
remained until tho patriotism nnd tho
other things riled down e,nough to makij
it saro to take mm to night rourt.
HATCHING HIS OWN TERRAPIN.
Hotel (Jurat In I'lillnilrlphln l(nl
Inn; n .Supply In Ilia Itooin.
I'iiii.aiiki.piiia, Oct. P. A. M. Barbeo
of .Savnnnah, (!a , a lover of diamond
back terrapin, rnther than depend upon
uncertain sources is ruining n suppIv
In his room at tho Hotel Hanover here.
Tho terrapin egg Is a llttlo larger than
that of a pigeon. Ho brought 161! eggs
with him.
I'poti his arrivnl at the hotel Mr.
Barbeo packed tho eggs In a box of
warm muni. Already thtrty-sU of them
nro hatched, others aro hutching dally.
Each llttlo terrapin ns It breaks from
tho shell Is ns lively ns can be, They
born their way to tho top of the sand,
nnd a day iBter Mr. Ilarbeo transfers
them to a tank of water.
CBEAT BKLH HPltINO WATER.
1 M (, SMS ol flat Issuer c4 boltUfc AM,
Attoctntton.
OPERATE ON BABY IN AUTO.
Iloetor Stops on Country Bond at
.Midnight to Treat Child.
Momt.B, Ala., Oct. 9. With an nuto
mobile as a hospital, a street arc lamp
for light nnd no nurse or female ntten.
tlon whatever tho seventecn-months-otd
daughter of J. A. Bowden of Emplro
wns operated on shortly before midnight
lust night on a country road near Bir
mingham. . Tho operation was performed by Dr.
R. D. Sibley, who, with n physician from
Empire, had attempted to got the child
Into a local hospital for the attention
needed. Because of tho contagious na
ture of tho disease no hospital would
admit the Itttlo patient.
NEW YORKER BUYS A RUBENS.
"Sen" Palntlna; at "Holy Family"
Found In Antwerp,
Sptclal Cable Dtipatch to Ths 9rs.
Antwkhi', Oct. 9. II. Van Slochem of
New York has discovered and pur
chased a "new," fully authenticated
Rubens "Holy Family" painting. Tho
picture Is considered by tho most com
petent authorities to be a priceless
work. A protest Is on foot against Its
removal from the country.
Mr. Van Slochem will sail with tho
picture on tho Maurctanla for Now
York.
CHARGED WITH STEALING NAP.
Mra. Oonell Sara Dnnrle Ilroke In
nnd Went to lied.
Ferdinand Doncto of 88 Bay street,
Montclalr, was held In $500 ball yester
day by Recorder Henry L. Yost on com
plaint of Mrs. Angellne Bnnell of 26
Glenrldge avenue that ho entered her
home Tuesday night and went to bed In
one of the rooms.
Mrs. Boncll's eight-year-old child was
awakened and gave the alarm. Mrs.
Bonell drove the man out of the house
with a broom and then had him ar
rested. At the hearing Mrs. Bonell, who Is a
widow, said that Donclc hns persisted
in forcing his attentions on her, al
though sho objected to him because, she
alleges, he has n wife In Europe.
WAR ON HARVARD BEER KEG.
Divinity Student Would Abolish
Chrrlahed College Institution.
Camumpgi;, Mass., Oct. 9. J. N. Bix
by of Norwich, N. Y a student In the
Harvard divinity school, Is conducting
a crusade at Harvard which has for Its
purposo tho abolition of beer nights by
members of tho different classes In the
university. Already 100 names have
been signed to a petition which Is to
be presented to the faculty asking that
theso gatherings be done away with.
Tho different classes In the college
proper hold socials at frequent Inter
vals, and at these affairs a keg or two
of beer has a place of prominence In
the festivities. Mr. Blxby state that
thero Is considerable roughness .follow
ing theso times which injures the uni
versity. SCOTLAND GETS LOCAL OPTION.
Ilouae of Cnmmona I'aaaea Rill by
Sill tn 1()4.
Spectat Cable Dtipatch to Tnt Sry.
London, Oct. 9. The House of Com
mons to-night by a vote of 261 to 101
passed on Its third rending the bill giv
ing Scotland local option.
KILLS POLICEMAN FOR THIEF.
lD-Yrnr-Old Girl Fired Through
Panel When He Tried Door.
Pottsvillb, Pa., Oct. 9. Mistaking
Officer Morgan Morgans for a burglar
Miss Florence Thomas, nged 19, shot
tho policeman dead as he was trying tho
front door of tho Rldgo Hotel at Lans-
ford early this morning.
Miss Thomas Is a niece of David
Thomas, proprietor of the hotel, who
was not at home. She and her aur.t had
trouble with a crowd of foreigners at
10 o'clock last night, and thinking they
wero trying to get In again the girl
fired through the door. Miss Thomas
has not been arrested, since tho author
ities regard the caso as an accident.
TWO WIVES CONFRONT HIM.
Second Has Flrat aa llrr Wltneaa to
Seriirr Annulment.
Two women confronted Joseph F.
Stelnhardt before Supremo Court Jus
tice Glegerich yestcrdav. whero ono
of tho wives wus suing for the annul
ment of her marriage on tho ground of
tho existence of tho other.
Tho plaintiff was Mrs. Jessie D. Steln
hardt, nnd sho called ns her chief wit
ness Mrs. Sani.j Stelnhardt. The latter,
who Is only 20 years old, testllled that
sho married Stelnhardt on November
2, 1910, but left him soon afterward.
Tho second woman said sho married
tho defendant on July 6 Inst In Jersey
City, but learned nbout tho other wife
two weeks later.
After the court had announced that
ho would grant a decree the two Mrs.
Slclnhnrdt shook hands and wished
each better luck next time.
PROBLEMS FOR WICKERSHAM.
Mm 1 1 lie Proceed AKiilnat SlHliilanl
Oil nod Ainrrlenn Telephone f
Wahiunuton, Oct. 9. Altorney-Uen-
rrnl Wickershaiu relumed to his desk
lo-ilny from his vacation, The most
Important questions confront Ing him
nro If ho shall begin proceeding
against Standard Oil for nlleged con
tempt of the dissolution decreo nnd
whether or not tho Department shall
begin suit for dissolution ugalnst tho
American Telephono and Telegr.ipli
Company.
Tho Atlorney-flenerarH attltudo In
regard to disclosures In tho Wnters
lMerce.Htnndard Oil lltlgntlon Is merely
ono of waiting. Mr, Wlcker.shnm points
out tlvat Iho suit Itself Is strong evl
deuce thnt the dissolution decreo bus
restored competitive competition.
Tho Attorney-General snld to.day
thnt his Investigators are still working
on tho American Telephone nnd Telu
grnph Company.
IHAMS H. iti:t SOX.
Ilemarkatile photoarapha ( tilayi In World's
Serlei for Hie by UudcrwouJ & UndcrnooU. il
WSMjniB t AM.
PRICE TWO CENTS.
HONORS EVEN IN
ELEVEN INNINGS
Giants nnd Red Sox Fight
Drawn Battle in Second
of World's Series.
MATTY EVER STEADY
Submits to Cannonade, Then
Rc-toes Mark With
Best Ho Has.
GIANTS' ERRORS HURT
Give Red Sox Five Runs
Collins's Aids Better,
But He's Yanked.
MURRAY AND HERZOG SHINE
Former Plunges Into Crowd
Hoth Punish Ball To-day'i
Playoff in tho Hub.
Boston, Oct. 9. It was a fiercely,
fought and epic struggle that took
place at Fenway Park this afternoon In
the second game of the world's series
between the Giants and Red Box, and
It ended In the twilight an cloven In
ning tie, with a score of 6 to 6. It
hummed with aggressive action, no
world's series contest and few of any,
other kind equalling It In that regard
or In the relentless purpose with which
It was fought by both sides.
The two teams went at It hammer and
tongs from the start. The lead swung
back and forth, which added to the) ex
citement already feverish because of
the hard hitting with which the gama
abounded and the brilliant fielding and
ragged fielding. Scoring by one slda
was Inspiration for the other side to
score. The Giants battled their way,
from behind and with the utmost
tenacity hung on to the Red Sox until
they had snatched the lead away from
them In the eighth Inning. Fully as
tenacious the Red Sox replied with
heavy fire and tied the Giants In th
eighth Inning and again in the tenth.
Tho scoring ceased with the tenth In
ning. The poor light which existed by
this time helped the pitchers and they
managed to stagger through tha
eleventh with the batters unable to de
liver any more of jl.h,e, tearing and Ions;
drives which were bursting forth at
irregular but frequent Intervals.
It was his battle scarred veteran
Mathewson whom McGraw chose to face
the heavy hitting Red Sox and stop
them In their determination to go
straight down tho line winning victories.
At recurrent periods Matty was bumped
savagely by the Red Sox, but he stood
up to tho punishment like a major and
with stout heart came back with the
best he had and survived more than one)
dangerous situation. He had his usual
good control and that helped him, and
he also used- his fadeaway advanta
geously several times, but when the Red
Sox did hit him they everlastingly made
the sphere sing and shriek aa It cleaved
a line to distant points.
Not nn Iota less ruthless was the bat
ting of the Giants, ryid on their slda
they swung their claymores with defeat
staring them In the face and averted
defeat. Eleven hits wero the portion of
each side. In the plunder being threo
triples and three doubles for New York
and two triples and three doubles for
Boston. The Giants had the satisfac-
tlon of knocking one Boston pitcher out
of the box. Ray Collins, the southpaw
prldo of the Hub, was forced to vacata
the eminence in the eighth Inning so
vehement wns New York's onslaught In
that period.
An error by Lewis, however a muffed
fly opened tho way to the slugging;
solrco which rocked Collins from his
throne, nnd It wus a costly error. Yet
It was Boston's only error. The Red
Sox outdclded the Giants. They wera
steadier, but showed no moro fully. In
tho brilliant Adding plays, which came)
often.
If Boston made one costly error tho
Giants made four. Trimming the error
marking down to one apiece the Giants
would have won. Mathewson would
havo put It over the Red Sox had his
support been as good ns the Bostons
gavo their pitchers. The only Inexpen
sive uNnw York mlsplay was a muffed
foul by Merkle. Eliminate any one of
tho other four nnd tho Giants would
hnvo won. Fletcher wns tho weak spot
In the New York fortress. His errors
were extremely costly. In truth nvo
Boston runs can be traced directly to
tho transgressions of tho unfortunate
Fletcher. Ho muffed a liner and lost a
tinmen for a double play; he muffed a
throw to stop n steal; ho let a grounder
go through him. Thero wero men on
bases eery llmo he did these things and
tho men on bases scored.
Turning to tho obverse side of tho
seething display of pretty nearly every
thing that goes to miikn a ball gamo
alluring antl thero Is dlsclnpod play
nfter play notable for merit. Theso
added lustre to tho ganm equally In
batting nnd Molding. Herzog's tine all
around work, tlm timely batting of both
hint nnd Murray, no longer n world's
series outcast, its hu wns Inst year, tho (
dashing manner In Which tho (llnntti
inn out Ihelr hits ns well ns tho great
throws of Speaker nnd Hooper to stop
them, the lino stops nnd throws of
Wngner nt short nnd tho destructlvo
hilling of Hooper, Lewis and Spenker
all theso things, to mention them
briefly, combined to Impart to tho gama
a knlcldnscoplo whir.
Tho sun burst forth along toward tho
last half of tho game, and Murray was
shifted to tho left pasture to escnyn
tho sun. It wns whllo he wnn doing
transplanted duty that ho hacked out tu
tho low fenco In front of temporary
seats for a lly, and with no thought of
his own safety plunged backward and
headlong Into tho seats behind. Ho dls-
afptaxid completely from sight 0ac-
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