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The sun. (New York [N.Y.]) 1833-1916, November 04, 1912, Image 1

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TUC WCATUCB CAftrriCT
Pair to-day and probably to-morrow; rising
temperature; vanaoic wmas.
Detailed weather reports will be found on pae 15.
VOL. LXXX. NO. 65.
4
NEW YORK, MONDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 1912. f"tfjijrlfif, 19J2, by the Nnu PWiifbit anil I'libllshiiia Association.
PRICE TWO CENTS.
v
FT JUST IN TIME
Tl
iislor oi Church of Messiah
K cftises to Change at
Last Minute.
ONLY DROPS NAMES
J)r. Holmes Cancels ltevcr
il:e Quotation as Cour
tesy lo President.
MM KVS FOU TAHTV
AfHT IMione Mt'.ssan Minister
Hoes AiiPHtl With Talk on
I'roftTossivisin.
I or President or the United .Stales sat
li. he C hurch of the Mesial, a. Thirty-
... . . ,
tnurth street and Purl: n venue yesterday
; unit. uiiu nsicneu ma sermon it i wnicli
i llev Jolin Haynes Holmes, the pastor,
nor mentioning any public mnn or
tit.v politicul party, talked about the new
politics os diitlnmiblicd from the old
nml in general terms preached what might
be c.illcd progressivism.
Members of tho Progressive party
fn the congregation thought the sermon
bed specific reference to Col. Koosevelt
rnd hi doctrines. Gov. Wilson's sup-
norlers ntm enu.-ilk- wnll iUi..,.il ,.!,) 1
-lint they considered a strong plea Tor
their candidate. A lew Socialists con-!
FOR
SERMON
cratulatcd the minUter on his appeal j S,aJor "hlll,, his chief of sialT, I'res
for their cause. ind some of the Tuft U T:lft l"ul us h'8 Kllf"t at lunch
I T". " " ?.. f . . C"u ut lt0. " Manhultun his brother.
"ri","mul1" i-.xtJirru uio ueuei nun i
ukiv as uoming in me sermon to winch
ihe President had not olr.-i.dy Huoscribed.
The President himself made no com
ii'cnt. but iho niembers of his arty re
garded it as rather a joke tint ho hud
hanord upon wJiut -mid; them ns almost
u Bull Mopse sermon on the Sunday beforo
.'e.'iou.
T cMisIt ..r he I'reUdeol to the Church thousand persons gathered In front
f the .esMiEh wss unheralded, except j or the hotel. The ''resident was re
fer a word by lelephon... which reached cdved with u rousing cheer, and stood
the church half an hoar before the time up In his car, bowing, until the ma-
iwr in.: s-rvice. .Mr. tio!:n?s lumseir
enewcrcu uic ceiepiionc and reserved two
rows f jr President Tail and his purtv
i nere w.n n-j ti n? to o latTi serniom.
had Sir llo'.mif bon si inclined, and tho
mlni-tcr sind last niht that he had made
it a rule not in kno wno wa. in the con- 1
gregatlo'i. i rr m his wrimini wcro . iiepuuiieaii candidate for Governor:
loiitcrned. (u: no belin.'iM t'.i.i' ns snjn Ocorge li. Sheldon, John W. Mct-'ul-i:s
a cVrgymaii it;eiuptel to .n.liu-' him-! luu"11' William liarnes. Jr. and I'. S.
teir mid his nreiebin r to Hi! vi-.vs or hi
co:irc;ati').i lu lu-: hi usefulness.
'Hie sermon waj delivern 1 without
iiiainiA'rip; Jus o:iy clntue was made
in It as it hM been prepa-e:l. and that
can;.' was tfjt- oniKsion of a quotation
from tlie speech of ex-Setmior Hn.-eridne
nt tlie CViieau Progress! vi) convention.
'Ihe uuotiition had to do with the visible
and invisible governments of tin UnifeJ
Sratoi :nJ v.'ii oni'til n b?i-jsj tii-.
minister withdraw Tro'ii hi approval
or what the et-Senator had said, but
because, in view ot the presence or Presi
dent Tafl, it ass med n nutter or courtesy
not to mentloa t'.ij nan oUuuv of iho
I'n-sident'K xJitic.il opponents mid cer
tainly not tho cotive!ilio:i wliioh wai
(ailed at Chicago after his nomination.
Mr. Holmes, who makes no cret of the
fact that h intends to vote for Col. fiooo
velt, particularly on account ot thu Pro
j;rc3ivo platform ndoplwl by Iho second
f 'hicngo convention, has miiclo a practice
of iimaching a political sermon on thu
Sunday before election day. This practice
lie followed yesterday, and the whole
servlco was arranged lo correspond,
with "America" as ono of the hymn mini
heis. He began his sermon by saying (hat
hi hid boon watahing tli9 campaign
"sey and had Iwnn reading the speeches
or all tho candidate. It was evident, ho
f.wd. that the country was entering upon
i new K)Utical era. Thon ho elaborated
upon tho moral significance of the chang
ing thought.
lie refwrod to the history or the coun
try What has America stood for in the
eyes of the world and or her own citizens?"
he a-kod.
He answered this question with three
things tin country ha btood for. It
hai been, ho said, as no other, country,
ihe land of oconomlo opportunity for
every man; it liaa offered political free
lioni. Tree political Institutions which
oflcr equality to all mankind; and, third,
it has given the promise of bringing into
the world u new and truer civilization,
n Hung Tor which the whole world has
"en uriving and waiting.
'I h most remarkable phase of Amerl-
ii life until now, ho said, has been tho
"Imd. unbounded, sublime faith which
I'lierieain havo had in tho destiny or
i ietr country. They havo believed that
nothing could or would interfere with
'hnf der-tlny. America was bound, aa
citizens behove, to fulfil its promise
lieiher or not Iter people Interested
""iiiseve in the working out of this
'"-"my. This unbounded raith in tho
'"Uny or the country jd faith in thetn
- ;w-nha people eip'An, as Mr.Holtun
''( ii, Iho eciillar character of Ameri
politics in the past.
This older politios, Mr. Holmes said,
tlm K)litlcH of fatalism. Destiny was
li'i lap of the gods, was written In tlie
'an.; thero was nothing in particular
or tin. people to do. And here is his
' iplaiwition for the existence and power
' Hio proresslonal jiolltlclaii, with his
'"rniption: for years baok America has
"en l-rt in the hands or the professional
i "hiieian
Hits belief in the certain dcstltiv of the
to.,.. try was beaiitirul as a theory, Mr.
i'"lneH sjd. Hut thero was a sudden
" ing Ho cited Thomas Huxley's
"'irk about the most uwM tragedy
could possibly happen in human
'' tlm destruction of a theory by a
1,10 Mncrican people, Mr. Holmes said,
were awakralnn lo the fact that America
was not ho wonderful country she was
r.iirni i . . "i Umt her cl,lzcns had not
fuintled their destiny; that there was the
economic opportunity, but that it was
not open to all, and that tho average man
was hard pressed to make a living; that
tho much talked of .,nllili r. i
existed on paer and in the Constitution I
but not in fact, and that our democracy
cut not compare in any way with the
democracy of England, for example.
Ihn realization or these farts. Dr.
Holmes said, explains tho new jiolltlcs or
progress. H means that the people are
Rolng to take (wssesslon of their govern
ment and umj It for the common good as
they huve never done in tho past. The
new order means to tnako things better
-to bring the Constitution up to date.
Instead of tho old theory or politics as
affecting the Individual, tho now politics
loaves iH-rsonal interest behind and ub
rtitues thu c-ommou Interest of the whole
people,
President Tuft attended the Church or
tho Mtwsiah u year or mure ago and
listened to a sermon by tho Hev. Dr. Coll
yer. Ho had never heard Mr. Holmes
until yesterday.
After tho service Mr Uniting ,,.,'jn I
lhat tho congregation Hue in their pews'
and rcmalnJn their places until the Presl-'
tieni. nart l;lt tlie church. Mr llnlnm
n?1, .hi .,,lR? 1,1 ,m l)ulnil "'
I '. T' .
nr. i.oiiycr had no comment to make i
uxn the sermon his younger associate I
nan preached,
Of the lrutec or the church Melbort
. Cary said ho regurded the sermon as
the ablest Mr. Holmes hud ever delivered.
He did not believe there was anything
in the sermon which President T.ift would
not approve.
TAFT GOES TO CINCINNATI.
Prralili.nl V ill S,ruL
on Ilia t'n) (u
l rnm
olr.
After n,...,t,ll
the Church of the Messiah "uecomu.nled
J,r. anil Mrs. Charles I). Hlllcs and
Henry W. Tsfl. Me. nn.j Mr- urn..
c-armi ,. Thompson and Major Ithodes,
I ollowlim luncheon the President, Ills
Inother. Mr. Miles and Major llhodos
os .
took an automobile ride to ISStli tre
along ltlverslde Drive.
about that tho" President w..h ,.tr.nninirno.r "nallj' 'tok nwV r" the re.
i io leiuo iifU jiotel shortly heroic he
. .rni.(...l 1. 1.. . i .
chine turned into Fifth avenue.
The President's aulnmohllc was cloelv
followed by two cara carrying secret
service men.
In the afternoon President Tnft re
ceived vevrrul cullers, anions thorn belnc
Nicholas Murray Ilutler, Job' Hedges,
c'lnnl ot s.in Diego. Cal.
President Tart left on the Canadian
express over tho New York Centril
Kullioad In bis private cur Idenl for
Cincinnati, where be will remain over
election day, cast his vote and await
the tetuins. lie whs accompanied by
his secretary. Sir Thompson. SInJ.ir
ithodes and Mr. Korsbir.
On the way through uhlo bis train
will stop at Aslilubuln. PalnenlPo.
Welllnstuii. Shelb. Gallon, London,
Springfield. Dayton and Mlddlrtowu, ill
each of which places he will speal;
fiom the platform or the train.
Just as the President whs leaving the
Hotel Manhattan he tetelved a tele-i
gram from his Aunt Delia Torrev sn.-
loir she nml Iimv frlnml. n.r. ,.'r..t
tor his sureess. (In tho wnv tn tu
. . . " P"'s
station the President learned oV the ac-1
cldent to Gov. Wilson nnd expresed his
sorrow. He said be was pleaed to hear
that the Democratc candidate's In
juries were slight.
KILLS ROBBER IN GUN FIGHT.
Asalatunl Trrasurrr of Clilcnitu I'nlia
Minuti Anlu llolilnp Mnn.
C'iiIcaco, Nov. 3. Rutherford H. Cook,
assistant treasurer of the Chicago Cubs
barebull team, shot and fatally wounded
a highwayman early to-day lu West
Jackson llnulevard In a pistol fight In
which a dozen shots were exchanged. I
j.ne roDuer, juiwura .Meyer, a wagon
driver, died In the county hospital a
few minutes nfter being taken there In
a police ambulance.
Cook, who bus a cigar stand down
town, was on his way home with the
day'H receipts, nearly tiOi). He wos
within a few dooiH of his home when
an automobile bore Into the curb und
stopped.
Meyer Jumped from the runnlngboard
nnd ordered Cook to throw up his
hands. Cook opened fire and the two
exchanged several shots without effect.
Meanwhile the chauffeur had whirled
around and the highwayman ran toward
the automobile, turning to fire after
going a few steps.
Cook fired at the samo moment and
the highwayman dropped, shot through
the head. The chauffeur escaped,
Cook was detained long enough lo
make a statement and then released.
WADES TO DEATH IN NIAGARA.
Fireman fllurirs Rrscarr
Nrrrpl flier I'm 1 1.
anil la
Niagara Falls, N. v., Nov. a.-Assl.st-1
ant Engineer Christian Kledehn of the, fore he had been examined by his fum-1 mnlest vessel
fire deportment committed suicide this . Uy physician. IIo exhibited Ihe bandage '
morning by going over the American . across his head this afternoon and when cve ncirrs mrTniiT rrmruc
cataract. , asked how ho felt replied: ASJAS I'A&i&il iiitf-iUrll IttAlftb.
Kledehn waded out near Prospect' "The wound doesn't even give me a' . rrz 1
Point nrter bavin stripped off hN ; headache. 1 am conselous only or a 1 ln','r'",' Board Also I'rara oopern
uniform. Several toiirUts saw the man little burning sensation." . tlnn lo Und Car Pbortaar,
enter the water. .1. H. fiend or Cum-1 The Governor wus In excellent spirits 1 tl a 11 I .IM V VflH l UlV lAlilnlla L. M
bridge, M.ish., tried to save the Hie.
man's life by grabbing him as he wa
swept by toward the lulnl; ot tho full-.
Kledehn c.illcil out "Good. by" as 'i"
Hushed past, i
At Ihe brink of t'le fall he seemed In
nnl.i. s i.,'..!,...... ..ml (lis.. .l.l...i
.V.U "e, k ,"
' ' i imiij ojs
n.l rpr.nvn.-nil
..... ...... ..W.-...W...
In tho pocket of Klcdehu's unif.ir.n
coat wan found n short note readlur,-
"Good. by to nil my rrJonds."
The man hod been III for a short time,
but not dangerously, No other rcurnn
is known for his committing suicide.
Kledehn was 45 years old and nurrltd,
WILSON INJURED
IN AUTO MISHAP
1
Head Cut Against Top ofj
o '
Car Speeding TOWard
, ;
PrincetOIl. 1
..... . . .
WILL SPEAK TO-DAY
.
lie Lailirhs at thfi Prnmntlire
j , , r, . .
iiaianess Caused by
. t .
IJOCtOr S KaZOr.
Julie hearts of all sons unil kindred of the
I'AIW Mli.iinvirmirnr.-l,m,,l,,ollllm who fll,,(,n In honored graves
I'v.Miuu III Ul I UU
Old Wounds Opened When
Hump in Itottd Throws Hint
imd Governor About.
1 ki.nceio.v. Nov. ..-Gov. Wilson was
Injuied early to-day by belli Ihlown
violently agalnKt the top of the t
wlnst the lop of "the touring
im I. Klkua. in whlcii he ws
o Princeton aftel his speech
car of Abram
returning t
at Ited Hank lust night.
One or the tibs or the canopy etir a
gash nearly three Inches long in tne I
top or his head ond he was temporal lly
dazod by tho force of the impact, al
though not made unconscious.
After the wound hud been dressed l.y
Dr. C. G. Titus of Hightstown the Gov
ernor continued his Journey, reselling
,,,s ,,omo '"IT- o was
ulmut aam this afternoon.
i !imI ,,xtl't '"' the soreness In his head
roemrd none the wots.e for hN uil.-hnu.
The dressing of the wound had ikcos-
sllated il... Kim.in.. t ., . . ,.
... , . . , . . I name, situated on u large lake about
about foil Inches In diameter on Pic mI(way between Itlga end St. Peters
Governors head. This led him to n-, burg. The distance covered Is nearly
...uin nun uie principal result nt the.
accident had apparently been to make
htm prematurely buld.
It was late last nlnht when the Gov-
ceptlon accorded him by the voter i of
Monmouth county, and he Interposed
no objection when the driver of tlm
j Klkus cur. In which he was riding with
I Cupt. William SIiicDonald. hit ui u
hjKh speed In order lo make the Jour
ney as brief as possible.
Things went smoothly enough until
the cur was a short distance outside
of Hightstown. There the car bumped
into an obstruction. The Governor and
Capt. MncDonald were violently jolted
frorn-ilheir scuts and- throwirngnlnst
the top of the cur. Ti.e Governor's In
jury was tendered more serious than
it would otherwise have been by the
fact that his head "lilt one of the rltit
tne top tie fell ' ack on his seat
iiazeit ny tno shock. Capt. MacDonald I
suffeied from a wrenched neck and u !
unused head, but wos not badly hurt.
The driver succeeded In keeoln- enn.
mil or the car and as soon as a hastv
investigation of the Governor's con. '
dltlun had bfen made It was decided
dltlun bad bfe,, made It. was decided
I. make for thu home of the nearest
Physician. Dr. Titus was routed out of,
aim h iiri'iinunary examination of
the wound , convinced hhn It would not
be necessarv to resort t,. 'ifri.i..n. n.. '
llrst sbnved off
.. . -.. ,
llulAh r. l.l I
then with collodion and plaster drew the
... nun imu ,
'K'''her and discharged his pa.
Tho lest of Him tl ii to I'l liuelon. n
,llu, .,,,, ...
, ........ ... .iimiiii iweivc miles, was
!U " ,"or' leisurely puce. The
t")v,'rno'' ''"'"red as soon as he hud
assured the mcmbets of his fnmllv Ilmf
he bud not ben badly hurt.
If" arose about noon to-day and after
shaving himself euleied on' the usual
duties of the day. During the after
noon he received n number of callers,
many or his neighbors rvlio had heard
or the mishap having come to Inquire
as to his condition.
Later In the day the Governor asked
the newspaper men Hot to Ut exag
gerated leports or his Injuries get
abroad. He said that he frit fully re.,
stored and anticipated no serious con
sequences whatever. However, ho will
wear a oIk patch of plnstcr on his head
for Home time. The Governor will keep
his engagements to speal; lu Passaic
and P.itersnn to-morrow as usual.
Little was known In Princeton about
the accident until this afternoon, when
he called tho newspaper correspondent
to his hotel and explained the cause of
his delay In reaching home after the
meetings In Long Hraneh and Ited
Hank, Newspaper men with him re
mained In Ited Honk for some time after
ho had left and passed through Hights
town at tho time ho was having his
wound dressed. When they met hhn as
he entered his home here this morning
there was nothing In his appearance to
Indicate that ho had been hurt. Ills
hat covered tho bandage across his
head and he explained his delay by soy
Ing tiiere had been a slight mishap.
While the newspaper men were tele
phoning to every town alonfr the Gov
ernor's route to learn If anything had
happened to him, any fears Mrs. Wilson
might havo had were allayed by a
l.lnnliAnA .......... ... I I , . si..... I
.v,vjiu.,w nimartHr ..vol loo VSOVCII1UI
Muting that he had been delayed, but
w-uld be home within a fow hours.
To-day tho Governor said hla put pose
In saying nothing about the accident
was to avoid alarming tils friends be-1
rnd gave his own account ot how lt
DJplielK'd. I
,i ; i, :1' has published an appeal to' rail- .
I. i:il...s I,. Ited Hank nnd hud rotne-, rt V' Inho" ! m! 7
II. lng to eat. Mr. Hlkus placed his 11-' ". vort ,,tflio,", 1,,J'" 10 """'.
!...... ...I
' r " ;."',
.nil... .linn. i i riiiiu-ii mi i i nit-ri on n uoo r
..1..1- l..ll l.i
. ' I." I.. ll. .,,.. .1.11.1111 .-ill Ull III)
left In tho cif
'He us'.-d a liln lur coat belonaliiK to
Mr. Illkus for u lunrobe. I think vve
must have been making an average
speed of ubout fifteen miles an hour
Continued on Heoond Tag.
WANAMAKEH ISSUES APPEAL.
"I. ml IIukIp l ull" Nnnmleil for Tsfl
hy Philadelphia .Merchant. .
rniui.Ki.riiu, Nov. 3. .John Wuno
maker nt the solicitation of friends In
New Voik Issues the following:
"I am timed hv some New York
friends to sound a last bugle call.
", ''0vno', who wi oiecuci o
rucsday, but 1 truly believe, as I have
always believed, that the best good of
the nation requires tho experience and
wisdom of William it. T.m at tills time.
"1 novo unshaken faith to believe that
1 there Is down deep In the hearts of the ,'
Iteimbllcans a saving force thut had Its'
1 birth when the Jlcpubllcnu party under
lAhrahum I.lncolu'a Inspirations mid
I lendewhlp saved the Union and kept lii-1
tact tho Mug Hint floats proudly and
happily to-day over the rnited state.-, i
" ,lntf'l at home ond ubroad. I
"I believe that that saving force In1
I will male itself felt In Tuesday's vote.
, , i,.... m- iiuuuiHc.i oi uie i.e -
puuiicnu party for wlilcli lire, iiroiierty
and honor were all so freely given still
live, though assailed and betrayed by 1
some of Its friends and U-ncIlclarles who1
are attempting to destroy that for '
, which our fathers and brothers died. ,
j "I pray the men who love their conn-1
try not to neKlect to vote and to pausn
! befiv voting to make ?uro that their
vn, ,1,"s mdnnger the future
Sieatness of this great nathin.
j "Philudi Iphia, Nov. s.'lMS"' ' ' "
AERONAUTS LAND IN RUSSIA.
Mlsaluir American llnd llrru
Thonuht l.nai In Baltti' Mm,
Ka.vss Citv. Nov. .1. Georre it.
Meyers, president of the Kuns.is City
Aero Club, received n cahlegrum this
morning from John Watts and . T.
Atherholt. the American neronnuts who
have been missing since they started
in a balloon from Htutlgart. Germanv.
last Sunday. The message' said:
"Botlnwell and free."
Tho calilegram was dated Pskov, capl-
131 or 'e Kuswan province of that
a thousand mile
' r- vr.,.. ...... .,.- ........ ji.i
ui-jt'-o siis iiiul ine cauie uiu
not come In the i ode nsreed upon be
tween hhn and Watt" and he believes
Watts ami Atherholt have been Im
prisoned. John Walls and Arthur T. Atherholt
started from Stuttgart, Germany, a
week ago as entrants In tho Gordon
Uennett balloon race. They had planned
to pilot the Kansas City II., but rents
were discovered In the bag and the Ger
mans lent them the Dusseldorf II. They
had not been heard from for a week.
and the fact lhat they were la seen
hovering over the Rattle Sea led lo un-
ea8lncrsonceni!hfcnrarFta"le. They
would have won third place in the race.
but were disqualified because part of
the gas was taken In after the sun had
........ i , . . . . .... i i
irni.ru iu wuini me u.ig. -
So irrent h.td hil1 the Hnvlsti fnr 11. t
Americans' surety that the Kansas City
Aero Club had tequested Secretary of
State Knox to ask the Governments of
Sweden. Norway and Denmark in I
.. In. tt.a
search for the men.
MOVINR PIOTtmP MAN MTQQTWP ,
M0VING PICTURE MAN MISSING.
Wtp
Lm Ornnae Poller lo F
(ieorar M. Ilamnirl,
im..,, v - I
'i. .... . ... . .1, - iiih irj lw nrre
... .... .1
iisueo io-(iav nv .Mrs. tioorire w. iiumnw
of .'.I rievelnnil slreot In wml not im i
alarm for her husband, who owns n mov- .
ing picture the.Uie in Orange and ono
in Monislowu. -ho feaied her husband
might do bin-self violencv.
He hid toen misting since yesterday
morning, when !, left bis hoire as usual
lo attend to his business afluiis.
The family owiled a tefrnrt lh.it he
hud ipiurrelled with relatives nnd tint
this had preyed on lii mhul.
Il.imiinl. who is :t yeir old, K o ree t
r. Inehes In height mid weighs about ion
pounds, lie is or liijht complexion ami
clean shaven, lie wore gray troums,
a dark overco.it. blucl. derby hul nnd
patent leather ihoes.
HOW CZAREVITCH WAS HURT.
Offlelul Mnleiurnt sym lie Injured
llhn.elf .linniiliiK- Into m Until. 00 f,iui"k There are a dozen Injured H23 Hroadvvny. ran his bicycle against
... ., , ,, , girls In the hospital. iini auto truck at Broadvvuy and Thlr
MrMl i .tote if.iwTrA to Tint Sl . . 1 ....
St. PrnKftsmiRC. Nov. .1 The flrst ,.m. t
clal statement ns to the cause of the
Illness of the Czarevitch was given out
to-night, it s.iys that while the heir to
the Hussion throne whs at Blelovesh In
September he attempted to spring Into a ulhllsr before nnybody knew thero north on Broadway a 3.S00 pound auto
boat. The dlstunce was too rar and he ' wn" a ,,r,, 11 was ,lrst uetected by a ' truck carrying baggage rrom the Van
fell, but nothing wrong was noticed i floorwalker named White when the derbllt Hotel to tho Pennsylvania sta
untll September L'O, when j painful 1 woke awakened him. He immediately tion started to move eust nt the Thlr-
swelllng of the groin und bleeding of
the abdomen developed
Three weeks treatment so reduced
the bleeding that the boy was able to
try to stand, twat on October It while he
was 'alklng unaided he fell and started
the bleeding again on October 15. This
caused the whole of tho left groin to
swell tq a point beyond the centre of the
abdomen. The bleeding naturally caused
great uniemla, which will require pro
longed recuperation and will posnlbly
Interfere with the free uso of the pa
tient's legs for a long time.
Lonho.v, Nov. , Tho Ttmet'a St.
Petersburg correspondent aays medical
mon attribute tho Czarevitch's condi
tion to the congenital condition or his
hlnnd. a-hli-li innrlrd rnalianml Inn ,llr.
nmlll In flit. i-mit nf Mm l-lliitnrn f tin
.,i ' ' t i.tJ ,..-,, i......
ll- .Ml ml.., flan' 'llr- .'"HI.IT - WI.IU
that the Interstate Commerce Coin-
nOIIStreS.
Tho .allwavs in narlicular ure asked
' , " ,'
fl rC lllll hOlTOWI'll CO IK IIS SOOU IIH IXS-
, ,
fommlsslon also suggests
,0 'h" 'nrrler Hint they increose the
I r.,l r tlials rrnlnl. trrtinu
"I" " ' "
Ofllcers of the commission say this
unprecedented oar shortage ia duo to
the unusually large crop and general
activity ia all tha chief Industrie
TURKS ASK
AS ALLIES
S ALL DAY FIGHT
FOR LIFE ON LOST SHIP
Ciiiitttin Torn From Lashings
,,,, ... , '
Tllt'OP TilllPS Dcfoi'A Ho 1
Washed Atdioro.
(s. lie i i nnyie .MMII
"
'
Life Savers Get Line to Sur
vivor as He Drifts n and
Dray; Hint Through Surf.
Nonrci.i:, Va Nov. 3. SnJlclied from
death Just us he had given up all hope,
I Calli Frfd C,oMrey. sole survivor of tho
' e,ew oC the three masted schooner John
Maxwell. Is being cared for to-night
I by the lire savers of New Inlet station
I on the North Carolina const.
Capt. Godfrey sa six of his crew.
i Ko to their deaths after his ship hit the
1 1,fluh ,arl' 'telay am' he duns to
first one piece of the vesel and then
another us It was torn to pieces by the
. gale and high cas.
lr ii,i i,i,ir , ..,ii..
. . , , . ,, , .
I mnH at uiown and It fell Into the
j sea by midnight. lie manused to reach
tne crane or the snip and clung to this
until the sea ripped It away.
Then he lashed himself to the stem
of the schooner and when the ship
oroKe in two tlie seas pitched that part
on which he was tied toward the shore.
Life savers burning rockets on the
beach saw the schooner break up and
caught a glimpse of the man clinging
to a part of the wreckage. They trlfd
to launch a boat, but the seas beat the
frail craft to pieces.
Then they shot a line and the half
dead man grabbed It. They pulled him
through tho surf and when near the
shore Jumped Into the sea' up to their
necks and took him In their arms.
When revived Capt. Godfrey said his
mate, whose name wag Walllck, and tlva
members of the crew took to the life
boats when tiff schooner struck yes
terdoy mornlmr. He saw a wave dash
their boat to pieces and the men dlsap-
pea'red.
Alexander Plllmos. the steward.
malned with the captain on the stranded
vessel nnd the two men climbed Into
,t.. . i i .... .... . .. i .
iuo iisfsiug Miien pue organ io nreaic
un.
Plllmos. despairing of being saved
after hours of battle with the storm.
became temporarily Insane nnd leaped
Into the sen. His wldnw ami two rhll-
.1 . ,, . ,. .... , .. , .,
dren live on Long Island.
Capt. Godfrey's home Is lu Mlllbrldge.
Mt- captain was struggling
to vo , 1r wM el
iirram m w,..!i,.r ni...-...., vw
""Capo Henry. She wanted to know if '
i the lone man left
nil Dm rl,.lnr. ,.f
the hnr.nr m.i ..ii.i .u. i,.
-. ...s... ,iv. ,,t,.-
l.'....! I
i ne message was not received until
,llls "101l "ffr Capt. Godfrey wan
rescued. Then Observer Newsotn sent
Mrs. Godfrey the most Joyful news she
ever received In her lire.
"The one man In the rlgglns; was
your husband," It read, "He wa
rescued und Is sure with lire savers nt
New Inlet station."
FOUR GIRLS KILLED IN FIRE.
Oilier, lujiiri-d or Mlaalnc In ( on
aaarrntlon n l.uuiloii.
Sviixl Ciible Vnpnith to Tint Sex
LONbON', Nov. 3. The Itarker Com-
jpany's department store at Kensington
was destroyed In pnrt by tire early to
day. Several waitresses who were
stceplmf on the premises were killed or
injured. Four ure known to he dead
and It Is feared that other bodies will
v ncn me ure Began at s A. -M. tho
only occupants of the premise? were His left leg was fractured and there
two floorwalkers nnd seventeen girls were several cuts In his scalp and posel
employed on the staffs of the kitchen, hie internal Injuries.
The flames cot n strone bold on thnl As the boy was rldlnc his machine.
aroused the girls, who Instantly became
panic stricken
nnd screamed luces-1
iantly.
It appears that the flames cornered
the Inmates, who were compelled to his leg,
take refuge on a narrow parapet sev-1 John Martin, the driver, who lives nt
enty feel above the street. The first 162 Kast Thirty-second street, lifted the
ladder put up by the firemen was too Injured boy to tho truck and took him
short. Another was run up lmmcdl- lo Bellevue Hospital, Dr. Richmond
tttely, but before all the girls could be had tho boy's mother called and she.
rescued some excited people In tho Insisted on having blm taken to the
crowd bolow started yelling nt them to German Hospltnl. Tho boy said that
Jump. Two girls Jumped wildly and re- he was to blame for tho accident.
celved such injuries that they died
afterward lu tho hospltnl. Another . ,,, , . ,.
tried to Jump Into a sheet held by the BRONX HAS GAY WHITE WAY.
firemen, but missed It and received
fatul Injuries. Ono went back Into the PrrparnUona for Illrcllon NUhl
building from the parapet and tried tu ' In 'I'rrinnut .Section,
escape by the staircase but was burned . Vll,nefs men of the Tremont
C he t, ?nl w! TPr V ,n"li"Ctli have established n "Gay While
to the nets und were saved. , , , , for , ,,, , ,
n.M i HnHh 'f" 0,1 U!' r 'Hie llronx Ib unusually Interested In the
w.i i t l'U "r V V10 ,F",CUVl f present election because of the vote on
.....i ..!.-... - i i ..iti.. iHi..ui. .come a county.
and others received slight Injuries,
MRS. TAFT HERE TO-DAY,
,vl(ll ,.. HrXeu Mle W.l Be ,
"f ""
,
'' l'"HU I" 'Ollie IO
N"' Vork to-dny. accompanied by l.er
dnuulilel- M n Helen Tnft Tlnn- lit
"OUMUCl , .MISS MOIOn jnU. I I10J Will
stuy ut the Hotel Manhattan over Tues
day us the guests of Mr. and Mrs.
Charles U. Utiles.
At the hotel Mrs. Tnrt will lie enubled
to receive the election returns. Hho
probably will leave for Washington to
rejoin the President 'on hla arrival at
tha WUU Houaa,
POWERS TO END WAR
CUT OFF BEATEN ARMY
FAIR WEATHER FOR VOTING.
runner llunii Fnrernsls Idrnl .'n mil
lion! for Klretlun Un.
Farmer Dunn has tnado n spocinl elec
tion day forecast for Tin: Sun, which says:
"Prom present, conditions election day
should bo fair in all the Btates, except
possibly in the upper Mississippi and
Missouri Valley districts, where it is
likely to bo showery.
"Tho temperature will be above the
freezing point evorywhore, except In
the Northwest, there it will bo from 10
to 20 degrees below freezing."
CITIZENS ARM FOR STRIKE.
Mlllllfi !'!! In Preserve Order
In
Jneksonrllle,
.J.K"l;eoNiLLK. Flu., Nov. 3. -Twenty
r,,r il'.MHn in
1 cars and beatl"
i motormen and c
strike sympathizers ate under ariest
the windows of street
ting the strike breaking
conductors to-day. Not-
withstanding the presence of eighteen
companies of the National Guard, the
situation Is more serious than It has
been any time since the strike begun
lnore than a week ago, nnd citizens me
arming- themselves In preparation for
further trouble.
The company agreed late to-day to
all the demands of the strikers except
recognition of the union, but tb men
refused to agree to any settlement thut
did not Include recognition, which was
the chief reason for the strike.
RETURNS INSTEAD OF PRAYERS. !
Oi-nna-r Pastor Chanes Programme
for I'saal Tucsdar Meet In.
Instead of holding the regular prayer
meeting to-morrow night tho members of
'1!e eregation of the First Presbyterian
Church or Orange will gather in the lecture
room and listen to the reading of the elec
tion returns by the pastor, tho Itev, Dr.
Charles Townsend.
Dr. Townsend announced at tlie morn
ing service yesterday that he exacted
the noise outside election night would be
so disconcerting to the church members
if they attempted a prayer meeting
that Ihe programme had better be
abandoned. Tlie church is at the Orange
"four corners."
Everybody being interested In the
election resulta. Dr. Townsend announced
he had arrange!) to receive the returns
"hot from the wire."
OETS QUAIL HUNTER IN PARK.
Pollerman Arrests .Man With
Bac
Filled With Bird.
i r, .
' ' utrt "lan 1
If. Schmidt of the
IIIUIIA . Ill l l,U
police station was riding
out Gun Hill road In The Bronx shortly
after dawn yesterday when he heard a
i"1, u " ,, . . ,lcara
. shot. He spurred hi, horse Into a woods
uesiuc me r.uu ami round rolls Cher-
''..J1'?'1."... aUtK.Yn nna 1
l.lt,.li,r- l.nn ...1.1. ......II
! Schmidt Informed the man that ho
I was under arrest, whereupon there was
la struggle, Schmidt drew his revolver,
i but could not use It. In the meantime
the hunter bud bitten the patrolman's
right hand live times.
When Cherhoela was arraigned he
was charged with assault and was held
In jri.000 ball until Wednesday. He
said he lived at Jerome avenue.
Several hunting societies and game
associations have appealed to Mayor
Gaynor regarding the shooting or quail
In the city.
SINGER'S SON RUNS INTO TRUCK.
You ii Ci-liat llndlj- Hurl Tnklna
lleniler I itili-r II Ik Vehicle,
Frederick Soder-Hueck, H years old,
son or Mine. Ada Soder-Hoff, n singer
living at the Broadway apartments in I
the Metropolitan Opera House building.
"em street me yesterci.iy nrternoon
ticm street crossing, 'i no nicyeie
crashed against tho truck and was
wrecked. The itdcr took a header under
the autp and n rear whocl rolled over
Thtough the activity of the Tremont
Business Men's Association, of which
Andrew Tlmony Is president, Tremont
avenue from Third to Webster avenue
will be a blaze, of electric lights. At the
Third and Webster n venue Intersection
American Mags, thirty-five reet high, iu
colored lights have been strung on high
poles, nnd along the avenue strings or
llghtH are festooned, with arches cross
ing the street every ten feel, Last
night the power was switched on nnd
(ho brilliant Illumination attracted peo
ple from nil over Tho Bronx.
On election night tha returns will be
flashed on screens at the Webster and
i Bathgate avenue cerotra.
Ambassadors at Constanti
nople Requested to Inter
vene for Peace.
HULGAHS PUSHING ON"
Trying to Cut Off Shattered
Turkish Army from
Tchataldjn.
GREEKS TAKE PREVEZA
Capture Two Important
Towns in Their Advance
on Salonica.
I RKS AWE DEMORALIZED
lictails of BntUo Toll Hw;
Jinny Shot Eah Other by
Mistake
Sprcial Cable Despatch ta Tits Sex.
Cu.vhta.ntinoplu, Nov. 3. The Porte
has sent a note to the Ambassadors
here and the Ottoman cnvoyB abroad
of Its desire that tho Powers shall
mediate between Turkey nnd the alllea,
stop the war and Initiate negotiation
for peace.
This Is not yet known to the public,
nor Is the significant official announce
ment, which was Issued to the news
papers late to-night, stating that the
Ottoman army Is falling back on the
Tchataldja lines.'
The news will be ft great shock to
public opinion, as the belief has been
steadily growing that things were turn
ing In favor of Turkey.
The official communication Is a fol
lows: Toitune In war Is arlable. It 1 Im
possible to b victorious on all Ues. Peo
pie makln war should wait to the eni
with patience and courac and submit with
resignation to all the consequences. Th
Is a duty which ought not to be fKnorclIw"!!
Consequently while the rejoicing over vic
tories should not be Inordinate It Is wront
to despair In the face of defeats.
The Ottoman army at war with tho
federated Balkan States la successfully
holding Its own In the Scutari and Janlna
districts. On the other hand tho East
ern armjtn the Lule Burgas-Vlza region
has found Itself compelled to retire on
the Tchataldja lines lu order to be en
abled to resist successfully. We are nat
urally determined to safeguard the In
terests of the fatherland and fight to tha
lost In defence thereof.
In addition to the racial and rellgtoma
danger here thero Is anxiety about tha
food supply. Bread Is scarce and ait
baked up to 31. M. Is taken by tha
army. At that hour olone Is the popu
lace allowed to secure supplies. Tha
very poor people subsist alone on brea
and this scarcity Is pinching them.
II Is stated that the Turks lost 20,009
In killed and wounded In further fight
ing on Saturday south of Lulc-Bunraa.
The Turks resisted magnificently, but
were overwhelmed by the Bulgarian ar
tlllery, which was handled with ter
rific effect.
It was this which compelled the re
treat to Tchataldja, where the Turks
Intend to make a supremo effort to sava
the capital.
The Bulgaria ii losses In the fighting
must have been enormous,
London, Nov. 4. A Constantinople
despatch to the Dally Sews and Ltadtr,
via Kustendje. represents tho city its
being on the brink ot anarchy. Tha
tension has been Increased by the ar
rival of the whole civil population ot
Kodosto. which Is fleeing from the
redlfs returning beaten from the front.
Tho fugitives nre practically starving
nnd are becoming dtspcrato. Many
Huropenns have sent their families
away.
Blotlng Is possible at any time, but
the real danger may bo expected when
tho redlfs pour back Into tho capital.
There appears to be no strong govern
ing power and If the Turks are beaten
at Tchataldja thero will be chaos and
anarchy In Constantinople.
TURKS TURN ON PURSUERS.
(libera Still rtnnnlna, Trylna
to
neaeh Tchataldja, Defences,
Special Cable Veipatth to Tut So'.
I.on'&on, Nov. 4, Latest reports from
the Balkans say tho rcen forced Turks
nre turning on their pursuers and fight
ing between 1 strand J and Berl while
another division Is heading for Tcha
luldja. It Is doubtful If this division. I
so closely pressed are they by the vleg. i'
torlous Bulgars, "can reach their goal.
In the meantime tho Powora aro rec
ognizing tho serious situation at Con
stantinople. The Sultan's city Is filling
up with fugitives from the. countryside
and Ottoman troops who ran beforo
tho allies and their prcsenco serve
to fan the flames of fear that run
through tho cupltal.
The third British battleship nquart
ron, with coal for a long voyage In thn
bunkers, is steaming eastward from
Gibraltar. Although tho British war
ships at Davenport and other places are
coaled and ready they did not salt
yesterday as was expected.
Although there Is unwonted activity
U and around tb Foreign OfTloa feaiu
aVl

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