Newspaper Page Text
.v THE WEATHER FORECAST.
, V I I I .LI.. . . 1 - .
((jj-taiij nam lo-uayana prooitDiy io-rnurrowi cuius'
iu-muiruw, suumcriy wiuus.
retailed weather reports will be found on page 17.
VOL. LXXX. NO. 62.
new York, Friday, November i, 1912.-
Copyright, 1312, by the Sun Printing and Publishing Association.
PRICE TWO CENTS.
Crowd Breaks Bryan and
Roosevelt Cheering Rec
ords at Garden.
MURPHY SITS IX BOX
Col. Harvey and Many
Others Make Meeting
Big Love Feast.
AN ARMY OF BANKERS
Business Men in Majority
and Women Much
rXPKRWOOI) ALSO SPEAKS
Bppropntntive Democrats From
Kvcry State .loin With Dig
Men of This City.
They broke all Madison Square Gar
den records for Woodrow Wilson last
More people by 500 to 1,000 than had
vtr entered the place at one time be
fore cheered him about sixty-four min
ute.", which was about a half minute
!on;or than the ovation given to Wltl-
Uim Jennings llryan In 1S96.
Krom the Instant that Oscar Undcr-
ood of Alabama shut off his speech
it 9:10 with : "I will now make way for
th. next President of the United States,"
until by dint of waving of arms, hisses,
ihouts and commands from ushers, po
licemen and officials silence was re-
atored, the clock had gone well past 10:14.
lien then they evinced a readiness to
ittrt It all over aguln at the first chance.
Disinterested spectators last night
pronounced tho Garden rally New
Tork city's last chance nt the Presi
dential nominee as such, the greatest
In the Garden's history In more ways
thin one. It was something more than
, 1 fathering to hear the man who may
ke the next President or the man who
Mjr be the next Governor of New York
or the man who some day may bo
.Prtaldent. Oscar Underwood. These,
1 looked around the hall and called
It the first big Democratic lovo feast
of the campaign. They said that be
rime all fjctlons of the Democratic
party got together last night on the
.Muruh)' 1'nr'ea lite Stone.
Charles Murphy stood In a box
ficln? the stage, and not far away
!rom him were Empire State Demo
crats who are bitterly opposed to him
wailnc with just as much vigor. Tam
many leaders and reformers stood shoul
der to shoulder nnd whooped It up,
with nrvf a thought of local Issues.
uflidals of all kinds of reform socle
ties and members of clubs they" have de
nounced were In the same groups. Men
who fo 'ht Jn Wilson for the nomina
tion wth p'noiial bitterness like Col.
'Jeorse Harvey were boxholders nnd
!kai;J all lite enthusiasm In the world.
Tht banker, the merchant, the lawyer,
doctor, ay veil as the man who works
b) the Uaj were aligned together and
'teliu wlit, -(iua! strength of lungs.
Then tliv.v wete the women, Many
thought the meeting of the night before
touhl monopolize thorn, but the up
tar.inci of the audience last night
ahowoil that the women were Just as
lntcrc?te.l in Democratic politics as the
It was estimated that on the night
Wore about fuiir out of ten In the Gar
un vrre women last night they con
Kliuted fully one-fifth on the floor with
the proportion becoming much less as
the balconies reached toward the roof.
But thoee who were there made up in
excitement for what they lacked In
When It comes to the other men of
prominence who were there It Is best to
take the city records and first put down
about every Judicial officer of the county
nd Supreme Court district, except of
course the District Attorney's office.
Then over In the city departments add
bout all the heads of city departments
.in their immediate assistants on the
floor and in the boxes. Go to the bar
'nd scieii incn whose names are fff
l!lar all over the land as leaders. Tako
t!e ftnan. Kil district and put In bank
tra and general business men in bat
'allonc Taku nil the politicians of tho
'It)' of ihe State and a host from the
tion at large and then fill In the
'leUCCS eft with eltlzenp. until vnn hnvn
11,001 persons jammed Into tho big
P'ce, crowding every chair, thrown
'round every tier of boxes In deep lines
Ma rardlned Into the galleries. Give
lo. thirds of them American flags and
te all f them splendid lungs. Close
the entire scene with a canopy of
American tlogH covering the steel glr-
1rs from end tn end. Thrmu Hi,,, nflnr
of the same flags around every
Pce nf box, balcony and pillar. Drop
Jn the shields of tho States, from the
'Wand then centre them all In a big
;-":w 01 mc I'nited States overlooking
e MfeilkerK1 Mtnnrl rirnnprl rlnnn In o-
tonal rotors, and you begin to get un
& cf the scene.
Colura Arnuir Enthuslaani,
The inspiration of the color schemo
"1' them want to start cheering
wn they first came In, and It worked
;"'m until they were in fine form
w the climax. The meeting of last
J'ht, Hflvertlued ns free, wus not so
after nil when ono came right
n to it About six thousand early
.'Wih ,gnl (Hve ln(o th(i u
'iconlei without n ticket obtained In
aance hut when It came down to the
t'unffflNcd on Fourth Page.
LAST HOURS OP METROPOLE.
scene nf Unarm tin I Miuotln Klnnlly
Closed Karl? Thl. Monilnif.
The Hotel Metropoto, In Forty-third
street, near Broadway, the scene of tin;
niootlriK of Herman Rosenthal.
closed early thin morning. The Informal
ceremonies Incident to the pausing of
the hotel lasted lonir nfir mtmin,. 1....1
, , - - - - - . v n " un.'i"
LOU lie tt.t s.lld the til.irn lin.l
forced to close
following the shooting. He ndded that
George F. Consldlnc was an "Innocent
Ictlm of clrriim.itnnc.M" nml Hmi nnno
of the persons concerned In the killing
"osenuini nau ever lieen "guests of
A sale of the fnrnUhlnc. 1.111,11.
tax cert flcnte nml luiir,i.i .......
on September 18 In behalf of Irving L.
Ernst, receltcr In bankruptcy for the
NO CUSSING WITHOUT PERMIT.
Head of Phllndrlnhln Politic Works
Pitta I. Id on Profanity. '
Pim-Awxr-iMA, Oct. 31. Under the
rules laid clown In a general letter 's
sued to-day by Director Cooke, no em
ployee In tho Department of Public!
Works may hereafter use profane
language to himself, a fellow employeo
or an outsider without first getting a
Director Cooke explained the letter
as a move lararelv fnr ihn ,.nc,n e m,
employees, who frequently come In con.
iuui wiiii contractors and other out
siders. In his effort to wlpo out the
cussing habit he suggests even an offi
cial cusser, who may do the work sys
tematically for the whole department.
The letter sbvh In rmri'
"On a number of different occasions
recently I have been brought into sit
uations where either two employees of
the city have got Into altercations
and either one party or both have lost
their nerve and evidenced this by the
use of very bad language.
"It ought to be unnecessary to add
that no ono will be allowed to use pro
fane language, either to a fellow em
ployee or an outsider, without first hav
ing obtained permission."
HORSE CARS SOON MAY 00.
Intending; Pnrphaaera of Bell Line
Plan lo !' Horaaje Hallerlra.
The New York Hallways Company is
planning to bid in the Central Park,
North and Kast Ulver Railroad, which
owns the Fifty-ninth street line and
the Kast and West Side belt lines, when
the company Is put up for sale at tho
foreclosure proceedings on Novem
A purchase price of $1,000,000 Is men
tioned. A plan Is being outlined by
which J200.000 will be put into the
property for Improvements.
Most of this money will be used to
equip the two belt lines with storage
battery' cars, conduits being Impossible
for use there.
PETHICK LAWRENCES SELL OUT.
Anrllnn Off Contents of Their Col
la Kr After Speeches.
fpttlal Cable Dttpaleh to Tr.z Six
London, Oct. 31. Kchoes of the Lon
don stone throwing campaign of the
suffragettes last March were heard nmld
the Surrey Hills to-day when the con
tents of Mr. and Mrs. Pethlck Law
rence's cottage, the Mascot, were put
up at auction.
Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence were formerly
associated with Mrs. Pankhurst and her
daughter Chrlstabel in running the
Women's. Social and Political Union and
conducting the newspaper VofVj for
Women, but the factions disagreed re
cently and the Pankhursts arc conduct
ing n separute campaign. Doth the
Iiwrences have served Jail sentences.
The proceedings to-day opened with a
speech by Mr. Lawrence. Standing on
a table containing one of tho lots to be
sold he told the story of why the salo
was made, after which Mrs. Lawrence,
attired In gray with a big picture hat
with waving green feathers, mounted
the table and extended a hearty welcome
to everybody, Including tho photogra
phers. Tho prices realized were not sensa
tional. The articles sold included prizes
won by Mr. Lawrence at Eton and
$10 FOR SPEEDING A HEARSE.
CbaarTear Said Slotor'a Ability Was
Pnrpoaelr Limited to IS Mile Hate.
George W. Ilobcrtson, chauffeur for
William Neckor, a Union Hill under
taker, was arrested In Passaic, N. J.,
yesterday for speeding In an uuto hearse
through Main avenue. He told Jthlge
Costello that the hearse was purposely
built so It could not go faster than fif
teen miles an hour and he was positive
that he never reached even the twelve
mile rate, which Is fixed as the 11- -.It by
tho Passaic ordinance.
Policeman Karrcll and several other
persons testified that Robertson was
making close to thirty miles when ar
rested. Judge Costello Imposed a fine
of S10, which was paid.
GETS JEFFERSON CANDLESTICKS.
Those He Card In llradlna; Hlectlon
Itrlnrna In IrltU Sent to Gov. Wilson.
Trenton, Oct. 31. With a request
that they be "returned to their old
home In tho White House, Just as tho
Democratic party Is ubout to be," Willis
D. Clark, a Democrat of Virginia, has
forwarded to Gov. Wilson the brass
candlesticks which were used by
Thomas Jefferson when ho read the
election returns In 1801,
Mr. Clark accompanied his gift with
u letter. In which he remarked that
good luck had always accompanied tho
candlesticks. After their uso on elec
tion night more than n hundred years
ago the candlesticks were taken by
Jefferson to the White House, whera
they were used during his term as
President. They have since been handed
down to Mr. Clark through his family,
which Is ono of the oldest in Virginia.
Gov, Wilson feels that tho old candle
sticks will bo an omen of good luck
nnd will accompany him to the Whlta
House on March 4 next.
WHITMAN HEARS CITY
IS 'WBMUr AGAIN
One of Decker's Squad Indicted
for Perjury ns Outgrowth
GRAND .WHY DISCIIAHOEI)
District, Attorney Eager to Oct
at John Doe Case Because
District Attorney Whitman Is es
pecially anxious nuw to take up the
John Doc Investigation of tho relations
between gamblers nnd certain policemen
In regard to graft.
Word reached his office yesterday
that following tho conviction of Hcckcr
the town again Is "opening up" and the
roulette wheels once more are spinning.
Tho information that came to the
prosecuting attorney was tn effect that
a few members of the police force have
had some conferences with Tenderloin
gamblers, In which these policemen and
the gamblers reached the conclusion
that "things have blown over now"
sufficiently to open certain houses as
of old under a working agreement be
tween gamblers and crafters bucIi as
parts of Manhattan knew before Rosen
thal's murder frightened the law
"Nothing to It," one Tenderloin
gambler suld yesterday. "There Isn't
a copper in town now who would touch
a nickel, not one. Those who used to
take protection money nre still too
scared to start at It again."
But the Information that came to the
Criminal Courts Dulldlng yesterday was
such that It demanded attention. And
following the word that the town since
the ISecker conviction again Is "open"
came assurances from the building that
Mr. Whitman and his assistants think
enough of the Information and the In
formant to express their eagerness to
get the trials of the gunmen out of the
way so that the John Doe Inquiries
may be resumed quickly and the In
formation of new grafting looked Into
"They've got Uecker and ore satis
fled now," certain policemen are re
ported to have told Tenderloin gam
blers during the last few days. "The
big excitement has blown over, so go
ahead and open up."
Soon after It was learned yesterday
that the llecker Grand Jury had been
discharged it also was learned that one
of the last acts of the Jury was to
hand to Judge Mulqueen an Indictment
charging a policeman with perjury. The
policeman Is expected to appear In
An odd feature of the perjury indict
ment Is that It is said to have grown
out of Information given by llecker
himself to Mr. Mclntyre, his attormy,
concerning one of Uecker's own friends.
Thin Information resulted in testimony
In Uecker's behalf during the lieuten
ant's trial, which caused the Grand
Jnry to Indict one of Uecker's own
raiders. This testimony convinced tho
Grand Jury that Becker's iollceman
friend must have perjured himself in
swearing that ho had, certain evidence
against a gambling house some tlmo
When the Becker Grand Jury va.
discharged yesterday on explanation
was forthcoming ns to why the Jury
had been held together for so long a
time. The reason given wus that soon
after the Rosenthal prisoners were held
on a blanket indictment the fear arose
that the blanket indictment would have-
to be amended. After Becker's con
viction, however, this fear was dissi
pated, and the Grand Jury therefore
Mr, Whitman went up lo the West
Side court prison yesterday to see
Schepps, Rose and Webber to talk with
them as to whether or not they wlU
make an Immediate attempt to be re
leased or remain at the prison mull
they have testified npnln.it the Rosen
thal prisoners still to be tried.
The story came from the prison yes
terday, and It was credited by many,
that Schepps, Rose, and especially
Webber, nre on the point of demanding
that they bo freed. The man who
brought this story from tho Informers
said that they argue, Inasmuch ns the
stipulation was that they were to be
held until Becker had been tried, that
they had fulfilled tho terms of the
stipulation and now should get out. If
this stipulation Is not lived up to now
It looks to thrm ns if none of the
terms of tho stipulation will bo lived
Also the Informers are said to make
the contention that the stipulation that
they are not to bo punished for what
they testify to applies only to their
testimony In the trial of Uecker.
But when Mr. Whitman returned
from his visit yesterday tn tho Inform
ers ho seemed to be satisfied that his
star witnesses nro content to remain
in their cells in the West Side prison
until the completion of nil the murder
trials In which their testimony Is nec
essary to tho prosecution's case?.
Ho argued with the Informers that
the State needs them very much In tho
prosecution of the gunmen, and he says
they agreed with him and assured him
that they will stand by him. Had they
refused, however, they would be ar
rested ns soon as released and lodged
in the House of Detention under pro
As to the stipulation that they got
Immunity for their testimony at th)
Becker trial, but not for their testi
mony nt the trials of tho gunmen, tho
District Attorney answers by saying
that the bnrgraln was for testimony
following a blanket Indictment and that
the stipulations consequently apply to
all testimony the Informers may give
until tho very last prisoner charged
with murder under the blanket Indict
ment has been tried.
When Lawyer-C. G. F, Wohle was
before the Grand J.iry yesterday It was
said that tho suggestion was mado that
Continued on Third Fape.
C'I.i:T.LANl DKMOOtATS MARCH Fan
Marhll-Sittfr. Mret sey Street 1:30 Satur
day. YVm. f. Schneider, llanhal, Ait.
E. R. THOMAS GETS LICENSE.
1ln- How Wed Minn Filler In New
port Afler i vr I)a.
NKwroiiT, R. J., Oct. 31. Edward R.
Thomas and Miss Kllznbeth R. Flnley,
daughter of Mr. und Mrf. Henrv If.
J-'inlcy of New York, secured a murrlngfe
license nere this evening. Under the
law of Rhode island they must wait
five days before marrying.
Mr. ThomoH gave his age ns 30 and
occupation gentleman, while Miss Kin
ley said that she was 3". The wedding
Is, It is understood, to take place at the
home of Mr. and Mm. it. Livingston
Mrs. Linda Lee Thomas got her final
decree of divorce from K. R. Thomas
SIX BABIES IN 13 MONTHS.
Prima) Itnnla Woman la Twice i
Mother of Trlplrta In Tlml Time, j
Franklin, Pa., Oct. 31. Six children'
in a little over thirteen months Is
tno remarkable record of child bearing
of Mrs. Stephen Nngeotto of French
town, Crawford county.
She lias borne fifteen children In
twelve years and thirteen of them are
living. On September 10, 1911, she gave
birth to triplets, two girls nnd a boy,
and yesterday three sturdy boys ar
rived, Just thirteen months and twenty
days after the other trio. The mother
was tho belle of an old French settle
ment before her marriage, twelve years
ago, to Nageotte, a farmer, also of l
French descent. I
The first children came singly. Five
years ago came twins, to be followed
by two single children, nnd then the
triplets in 1911. One of the three born
last year died a few months ago, but
the other two were crying lustily when
the new trio arrived.
Mrs. Nngeotto Is a small woman and
does all her own work. Including the
care of the children.
BLIND WANT NO GUIDES.
Prolrat Agalnat Itnllroad Order Rr
The Blind Men's Improvement Club
of New York has passed resolutions
protesting ngalnsb a recent order of the
Pennsylvania Raljroad that blind men
will not be nllowed to ride on trains
unless accompanied by a person who
The 'blind men complain that the
order menns a great hardship to them,
as they will have to pay the expenses
"In addition to the largely Increased
cost of travel under this ruling." tho
resolution says, "a great Injustice and
Injury will be done to the cause of the
blind throughout the world by dis
crediting their ability and robhlng them
of thnt degree of independence and
self-reliance which Is their honest due
and without which they may never
hope tn rise to higher planea of citi
zenship." Kvery blind .person In the United
States Is asked tn Join In the protest.
At the Pennsylvania offices here It
was said yesterday that they hadn't
been notified of the onler.
ASTOR CHILDREN LOSE LAND.
Would llnvr Sharrd In Van Cort
land! Prnprrly If Solil Karllrr.
A referee's report filed yesterday
In the Supreme Court In a partition
proceeding shows that Vincent Astor
and his sister Muriel would have had
In share of the property had It been sold
n few months earlier. The property Is
In The Bronx and once formed part of
. the Vnn C'ortlandt estate.
The children of Col. John Jacob As
, tor had n contingent interest under the
j will of Augustus Vnn Cortlandt exe
j cuted In 1827. Their Interest passed
i Inst June, when Augustus Van Cort-
lnmtf f.l-ii n,1a,.n if )h. ....rlnnl
died. The Astor children were parties
.i.t ii i ' -
anil received costs for the appearencc
of their attorneys and an allowance
for their guardians.
The property was sold by John n.
Vnn Hagen of Troy, plaintiff In the
proceedings, and Mary H. Vnn Hagen,
the defendant, for $.r0,000. Knrh Is en
titled to half of the proceed".
BROADWAY LOSES AN ELM.
Park Commlaalnnrr Ton l.nle to Save
for John Downey, a
contractor of 135 West Sovcnty-flfth
street, yesterdav cut down an elm in
front of 2149 Broadway, which Is owned
by the W. W. Artcir estate.
When Park Commissioner Stover,
who had been notified by telephone, ar
rived with some policemen tho con-
tractor showed a permit from Borough
President McAneny's office to fill with
cement five holes In the sidewalk on
I Broadway In front of tho Astor prop-
t The elm wns about ten years old
I feet above the. base. Downey said be order abolishing his brigade and re
thought the permit culled fnr the re- I establishing It Immediately thereafter,
mnvnl nf the tree and apologized to, In view of the fuct that Adjt.-Gen.
tho Park t'ommlselnner for his mis-! Verbeck Is a ReTnibllcan.- and thnt ir
! take. ! the next Governor Is a Democrat he
The Comml-slnnrr decided not tnl would not reappoint Gen. Verbeck. It
have Downey arrested. He said he In -
j tended to plnnt syenmoro trees along
j upper Broadway next spring.
! 4 TO 1 AGAINST T. R. AGAINT
Illiraer Hilda That Wllaon Will lleat
Tall Are Offered.
I The big Roosevelt meeting In Madi
son Square did not prevent odds
' agnlnst Col. Roosevelt from lengthen
, Ing yesterday to 4 to 1 from 3 to 1.
Odds against President Taft also fol
' lowed tho sumo course, the quotations
I being 5 to 1, with a few small beta at
I 6V4 to 1.
I The odds on Wllfon stuck at 4 to 1,
with few takers of Ihe short end,
tors against Wilson wanted 6
The betting on Sulzer Is at 2 to 1.
Hedges Is backed to beat Straus nt
odds of 8 to 0. At Schumm's place
1500 Is offered at even money that Sul
zer gets u plurality of 60,000. '
There Is nlso offered $250 even that
Roosevelt gets moro votes In New Tork
PASTOR Rl'HSEI.I. ON "ARMAflKDDO.V
Academy of MuMr, llrocklyn.
I V. U., Nor. 0. Frte.-Aff.
TURKEY MAY SUE FOR PEACE;
CRUSHING DEFEAT BY BULGARS
CALENDAR OF A RAPIDLY FOUGHT WAR.
Oct. S Irregular fighting begun between Turks nnd Montenegrin?.
Oct. 8 Montenegro declares war against Turkey.
Oct. 12 Montenegrins invest Tarabasch.
Oct. U Montenegrins take Tusi.
Oct. 17 Servia and Greece declare war' against Turkey: Turkey de
clares war against Bulgaria and Servia.
Oct. 19 Bulgarians capture Mustapha Pasha, near Adrianople.
. Oct. 22 Servians take Prishtina on way to Uskub; Turks retire to
Oct. 24 Bulgarians capture Kirk Kilisseh, key to Adrianople. '
Oct. 25 Servians capture Koumanovo, outpost of Uskub.
Oct. 26 Servians capture Uskub: Montenegrins capture Scutari.
Oct. 27 Bulgarians capture Bnba-Eski, southeast of Adrianople.
Oct. 30 Bulgarians capture Lule-Burgas and Muraldi, commandite
Nov. 1 Turkish Council discusses sum for peace.
OIX TO REORGANIZE
THE NATIONAL GUARD
Eddy of Brooklyn
He Temporary Com
TO HESTORE OLD STATUS
Xew Mnjor-Generrtl Will Have
All the Powers That flcn.
Ai.ba.nt, Oct. 31. The recent setting
aside of Major-Gen. Jfihn F. O'Ryan of
the National Guard will have no effect
on the organization of that body, ac
cording to an announcement made to
day by Adjt.-Ocn. Verbeck, whom Gov.
Dlxput in charge of the State soldiery.
The guard will be reestablished and re
organized, and Gov. D.x had this In mind
when he relieved Gen. O'Ryan of all
command except tn the field of active
A new Major-General will soon bo
appointed by the Governor to fULjthe
vacancy left by the retirement of Gen.
O'Ryan. The new commander will have
all the powers Gen. O'Ryan had. Gen.
John G. Eddy of the Second Brigade,
Brooklyn, will be placed In temporary
command until Gov. Dlx makes his ap
pointment, which he is now considering.
Adjt.-Gen. Verbeck said to-night that
the Governor had directed him to Issue
orders which will have the effect' uf
reorganizing the National Guard as a
division. These orders will result
in reestablishing the organizations
of the guard on the basis on which they
were before the dlsbandment. Gen.
Verbeck said the Governor content- n severe snowstorm, following twenty
ulated this when he caused the present 1 four hours of heavy rain. The rain
Thus affairs In the National Guard
nre kept humming. Gov. Dlx's action
of October 25, making Gen. O'Ryan a
supernumerary and giving all the power
he had to Adjt.-Gen. Verbeck as Chief
of Staff, which had tlv effect of abol
ishing the division organization, nov
It Is expected that to-morrow Aajt.-
I Gen. Verbeck will Issue the order re-
estnbllHblnir the National Guard
brlgades Into a single division, to ne
commanded by a new Major-General
In other words, to reestablish the guard
organlzntlon as it wna before Gen.
O'Ryan wa-s retired to the supernu
merary list. When the new Major
General ts appointed those members of
Gen. (('Ryan's staff who were ordered
to report to Gen. Verbeck will go back
on the staff of the new Major-General
In their old positions. Of cottrfe
Gen. (VMvnn's Adlutant-General, Col.
I Walton, and his aid. Capt. Olmsted, will
be permitted to remain on the super
It was learned to-night that Gov.
Dlx's order retiring Gen. 0'Ran and
abolishing the Guard as a division orlg
Inally contained a paragraph providing
for the Immediate restoration of the
Guard as a division. But this was elim
inated, to allow a little tlmo toelapso De
Iore lne or i 1 " "n" " v" "
t the reduction of Gen O Ryan w, h
whollv u disciplinary measure. Th's
reminded military gossips that Gen.
Roe, who was put out nf some of the
military actions of Brlg.-Gen. McCoskry
Butt, persuaded Gov. Odell to Issue an
1 wus the opinion In National uuuru
circles hero tn-nignt inui i.ov. uix.
would name Gen. Verbeck us Major
General to command the National
Guard, as did Major-Gen. Roc. who
retired In May last, without n salary,
nnd that Gen. Verbeck would retire as
Adjutunt-Genernl oven before Gov. Dlx
retires from the Executive chair, on
REPRINT BALLOTS FOR A LETTER
:17,0( Carried Wronar Initial fur a
It having been discovered that the
37,000 ballots printed In Nassau county
for tho election next Tuesday contained
an error In the name of David F. Han
nlng, Democratic candidate In tho
Second Judicial district, Mr. Hannlng's
friends made hasto to have tho mistake
Tho ticket gave Mr. Hannlng's name
an "David H." Instead of "David F,"
An order was obtained from Supreme
Court Justice Scudder directing the re
printing of the ballots and It was served
on the Election Commissioner of Nas
eau county and the printer.
CZARINE PRAYS FOR HER SON.
Mabra Vowa at Shrine of Palrnii
Saint for O.nrevllcli.
Special Cablr DttpalcK tn Tub Sl'.v.
London, Nov. 1, A Rome despatch
to the Dnitu Mall uiys n lady attached
to the Russian Court has visited tho
shrine of St. Nicholas nt Barl for thx
past few days by direction of tho
Czarina and has caused masses to be
celebrated and a vow made lo the saint
for the recovery of the Czarevitch.
St Nicholas is the patron saint of
Russia, and the Russians hold the shrine
at Barl where he Is burled In greut
AUTO KILLS POLICEMAN IN PARK.
rllow Officer Klnda lllni With
Arma, I, ma ami Nkull llrokrii.
Policeman Peter Fltzglbbons of the
Central Park squad was hit by an au
tomobile nenr Seventy-seventh street
on the west side of the park about
1:30 this morning nnd so -badly Injured
that he died soon after.
Fltzglbbons was found lying on tho
roadway by a fellow officer. He wjs
unconscious. Both arms, his legs und
his skull were fractured, lie haJ evi
dently been hit by n speeding car.
Dr. Oler of the Polyclinic Hospital
was called and Fltzglbbons was put In
the ambulance, but he died on the wuy
to the hospital. He as married and
lived at 241 ICast Twenty-first street.
SNOW OVER SOUTHWEST.
Urnund While In Several Mates anil
Merenry PalllliK Kaal.
St. Louis, OcL 31. Snow Is falling
to-night In Missouri. Kansas, north
west Texas and western Oklahoma.
The entire State of Kansas Is covered
with It. In St. Louis and the sur
rounding country to-day there was a
continuous and heavy fall of rain.
Sedalla. In western Missouri, and
. Mobcrly and other points In north cen-!
I tral Missouri were visited to-night by.l
was badly needed at Sedalla, as n water
famine was impending on account of
lack of supply at the cjty water
works pumping station. At Butler.
Mo., eighty miles south of Kansas City,
the snow Is an Inch deep.
Snow 1s falling In the western part
of Texas. Temperatures nre falling Serious losses were also reported to
rapidly all over that State. Tho drop t have been suffered by the Bulgarian
In Fort Worth hns been thirty dc- at Eulell-Burgas, near Demotlka, whtre
greps. j they were said to have lost six gunt
The Santa Fe road reports snow from and hud many killed and wounded.
Kansas City to Denvei, lying from two, The Turks were also to have taken
to three Inches deep, und rain In Okla- live gnus at Stplli, near Malay, on Octo
homn. The Rock Island reports two ir 30. The Bulgarians fled In disorder
inches of snow on nil Its Kansas lines, toward Mustapha Pasha with the Turks
The temperature hero to-day was 32.
SAME WEDDING DAY FOR EIGHT.
Nona anil llntivlitrra CrlrlimK"
nil rraarlra With Parent.
Eight members of Ihe tame family,
will Join to-night In celebrating their
wedding anniversaries nt OSS Sterling ,
nln-it llffml; It,,, (tin Immn it rllilip
S. Somcrs. a member of the Hoard of
Education and once n Democratic can-
dldate for Sheriff of Kings county. It
Is on his wife's side, however, thnt the
unusual occasion arises.
The celebrant Include Mr. and Mrs.
Andrew W. Lawrence of 5.'S Bedford
avenue, parents of the hostess. They
are celebrating their fifty-eighth nnnl
versnry, and It was the smoothness ot
their married life that Induced seven
sons and daughters tn wed on the s.imo
day In succeeding years.
Although the celebration In sched
uled for tu-nlght ml eight weddings
took place on Halloween.
ONE HORSE PROVES A MULE.
Rarer rla n Shock When He Takes i
Second l.onk nl Pnrcliuar, j
Samuel Rosenberg, who buys nnd ,
sells bricks In Williamsburg, hitched
up his team yesterday afternoon and!
drove Into Manhuttnn. He went right
to the horse mart of FIbh, Doerr 4 Car
roll, 153 East Twenty-fourth direct, and
bought three horses. Then he stnrted
home, with the three horses following.
With Samuel Rosenberg was Louts
Fnrinan, who works for Rosenberg. It
waH Forman's part of the day's trip to
keep a watchful eye on tho animals on
tho way home, but both men became ko
Interested In a discussion that For
man forgot tho horses.
When the dealer In bricks reached
Brooklyn Forman glanced back over
his shoulder. Ho saw the heads ot
three animals, but one of them had
grown long ears slnco Manhattan had
been left behind. The men got out to
make an Inspection and found riot
three horses hut two horses and a big
PASIOR RI'HNKM. OX "ARMAOKDIIIirV."
Ac-Adrmy of Mu.tc llrnnUbn,
i p. U.. Nov. i. r"rt.-AF.
Ottoman Cabinot in Session
at Constantinople Con
POWERS TO TAKE HAND
Nations Want to Mediate and
Maintain Status Quo
PORTE TROOPS ROUTED
Aliies Defeat 150,000 Enemies
and Pursue Them
Rl'-MOKS OF ATROCITIES
Turks Said to Have Burned Vil
lages and Massacred
SDttM CaliU Of patch to Ts Si.v
CONSTANTINOPLK, NOV. 1 (1 A. U.).-
The Cabinet Is In session at the Porta.
It Is believed to be discussing the que
tlon of suing for peace. It la know
that grave news has been received
from the front.
Nourngundhlan EfTendl. the Turkish
Minister of Foreign Affairs, la quoted,
as having replied to a Joint note from
tho Ambassadors yesterday ai .0
whether Intervention by the Power
would be acceptable, that Turkey wa
willing to accept tho good offices of tht
Powers Immediately, If offered unani
mously, on the baals of giving adequate
guarantees for reforms, but that the
Integrity of the Turkish Empire muit
be respected. Otherwise, the Mlnlittff
declared, Turkey would fight to a fin
ish. About 10 o'clock last night the Gov
ernment announced tht Nuiro Pauha
nnd notified them that" he would ttf
graph as soon as some Important event
occurred, but he could not spare time
just thet to send a vague narrative of
Nearly two hours later the following
was Issued as "just received'' from
Nazlm Pasha. :
"Our eastern army has been englgal
for four days In rerlous fighting with
the Bulgarians between Lulc-Uurga
and Vlza. Our army corps cun..i
' trated at Lule-Burgas and north there)!
are offering vigorous resistance to tiw
enemy advancing In that direction. Our
force In the nelgboorhood of Vux .1
advancing successfully. The cludei o.
Adrianople is mil, holding oiU."
Earlier lji the evening news had ben I
received from Adrlnnople thdt
Turks had repulsed the Bulgarian u.t
the eastern side In a battle there, iaj
turlr.g live guns and dispersing ths
A umber Bulgarian aeroplane has been
destroyed by a Turkish shell.
NAZ JM PASHA KILIED?
TiirLlah MlnlHlrr of War Alio
.Sprddf Cablt Despatch to Tat Sis.
London, Oct. 31, The Pester Lloyd
'fP'"- 8 that Nazlm Pasha.
the Turkish Minister of War. who is la,
command at ttui front, has been killed.
'V despatch from feofla to the Central
.ui i.vt iweiu is rutuur mere inai
Pasha bus been captured.
150,000 TURKS ROUTED.
liiilaiirn Pursnr Them Toward Capl
ml Thnnaanda Reported Killed,
tpeclal Call Dtipntcti to Tsa Si'.x
l,(i:;uox, Nov. 1. Despatches from
Sofia lato last night and early th'i
morning confirm tho reports of a great'
victory won by the Bulgarians over the
Tho Turks, with 150,000 men stretched
out In a line a little more than thirty
miles long In defence of the approaches
to Constantinople, were driven from their
fortified positions by a considerably
H1Iialler force of Bulgarians and are re.
treating In panic southward,
Tlle lhtlgarlans are In pursuit. The
lines which the Bulgarians are dranlnu
about Constantinople ure being brought
nearer the capital, with only a disor
ganized and fearstrlcken army between
'the Bulgars and their goal.
The Ottoman losses in killed, wounded
and prisoners were In the thousands.
Many guns and flags and large quan
tities of ammunition and other equip
ment wiTe captured.
Bulgarlun advices received last night
stated that the villages of Alvall, near
Lule Burgas, and Maras, near Adriano
ple, were burned by tho Turks snd all
The despatches are not so definite or
so well confirmed with regard to i'
fighting about Adrianople. One t
sent from Sofia nays that there
general assault on Adrianople on
nnd that following thli the Turl
i ii i nni slnir 1 1 1 hlitr." I urlo i n
icrlcn at itittr hoioon. ?W Win ..-