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VOL. LXXX. NO. 66.
NEW YORK, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 5, 1912. c.uwp. wis. vy the an n- Intlng nnd VubHahlng Amoviatlon.
BIG BATTLE AT
TCHATALDJA ON?
Heavy Firing Heard in
Constantinople in That
Direction.
Tl'R KS' LAST STAND
Towers Refuse to Interfere
to Bring War
to End.
ADRIAXOPLE FALLING
Uulgnrs Straining Every
Nerve to Capture the
Besieged Fortress.
IKV 1TUKS WE HE (MtL'SHEI)
Correspondent Vividly Describes
Terrible Defeat of Ab
dullah's Men.
fpectul Cable lit match to The Sis.
Coxstantinupus, Nov. 4. Firing from
the direction of the forts nt Tchataldja
cm be plainly heard in Constantinople
to-nlght. It Is believed that the final
l-attle for the capture of Constantinople
In on.
The victorious Bulgarians have taken
the rest they needed and are pressing
on to whero the Sultan's soldiers aro
making their last stund, nbout twenty
five miles west of the- city.
A division of an nrmy corps Including
many Circassians marched through the
city to-day on their way to reenforce
the belcagurcd forces In the Tchataldja
forts. They were hastily summoned
from the Turkish forts on the liluck
Sea.
London, Nov. A. Turkey must treat
directly with her comiuerors If she
wants peace. The Powers to whom she
went with a plea for mediation told the
Porte to-day that they could not go to
tha Balkan allies with a request fur un
armistice.
Only porposals for peace will bo made
by the Powers was the answer Turkey
received. Some of tho Powers have
Bald that an armlstlco would offend the
Balkan victors. Others take the stand
that such a move us Turkey asks of
them would be an Infringement of In
ternational law.
Bulgaria, upon whom the bulk of the
righting has fallen, nnd her allies are
firm In their stand that there must be
no outside Interference.
The terms of pence will be a matter
then for the belligerents to determine.
It Is hoped In the chancelleries that
eventually the Powers may lilt upon
pome wny In which their offices In be
half of peace may be offered. Hut when
Turkey camo with her unexpected ap
peal the diplomatic negotiations then
under way were extremely nebulous.
Even the preliminaries had not been set
tled. Austria stood aside In dissent,
while Franco and Russia nnd England
made proposals. With Austria stood
Uermany and Italy.
Diplomats say, however, that Austria
may have mistaken the meaning of
"disinterestedness." Austria apparently
' ok the word us directed against the
jim of nny economic arrangements be
wewi Austria and the lialkan States.
Austria's attitude still cnuses uncasl
n s In Kuropo and the rumors of tho
niblllz.ttla.i of her troops persist.
Austria's rejection of tho French
proposal Is understood to be courteous
and It does not prevent the possibility
it future cooperation of the two great
European groups. It Is understood that
t'e Austrian. German and Italian Am-'M.-adirH
at Paris have notified Premier
i olnrare that they would regard wlt't
! mpathy nnd friendship proposals for
i edlatlnn between Turkey and the allies
veil on a consideration of the Balkan
interests of all tho Powers.
The westward movement of thj
Servians Is causing Irritation In Vienna.
1 Ik' believed III the Austrian capital
that the Serbs are endeavoring to es
tablish their rights to part of tho
Adriatic seaboard. This Is In direct
opposition to Austria's policy. Tho
attitude of tho Hclgrado papers too,
when they discuss the question of lib
erating tho Servians from Austro-Huu-Karlan
rule, causes Indignation among
lie Austrian.
Turkey claims that Frunce, England
ind Austria must Intervene between her
nnd tho allies on tho ground that the
e.t of several treaties with these coun
rlos guarantee the integrity of the
Ottoman Umpire. Tho sections of tho
leatles referred to are artlclo V. of the
rcaty of June, 1802, article VII. of
'lie treaty of Paris of 1SG6 and the
reaty of Berlin of 1878.
The Integrity of Turkey Is guaran
'ed more particularly by the treaty
iiewecn Franco, England nnd Austria,
r April 15, 185C.
Wlulo the diplomats of Turkey are
''egging for Intervention tho Ottoman
illers aro still keeping lip the almost
'""iKless struggle for the preservation
o' their capital.
About a division of troops, including
n.unj Circassians fully equipped, arrived
Constantinople to-day from the lllack
forts, They started for Tchataldja
o-nlght.
' mn fierce attack upon starving Adrl
"ip!e, one swift assault upon the shat
rej remnants of th Turkish army at
'"ehataldja und the fall of Constanti
nople Is complete,
Pur tho llulgiirs will turn the guns
n 1 are so vure of capturing nt Adrl
i pie upon tho bastions of Tchataldja.
' ir'v tho response of tho siege artll
In Adriannplo grows weaker, the
ortm to tho west are crumbling under
Continued on Fifth Page.
PROGRESSIVES TO FIGHT Off.
leaders to Consider. Party-. Future
In Chicago Dreemhrr 10,
Whatever happen to-day -tho Pro
gresslvo leaders will meet in ohirnn
on December 10 to plan the future ofi
wio party, senator Dixon sent tho call
yesterday to all national committee
men, State chairmen nnd candidates for
Governor.
Col. Roosevelt's personal feeling Is In
dicated In this letter sent by him yes
terday to Capt. Millard J. Bloomer, pub
lisher of tho Harlem Local:
"Dkaii Capt. Bloomeu: Replying to
your letter I would say most em
phatically that tho Progressive parly Is
going to contlnuo after election day, no
matter what the result of the election
may lie. The movement Is firmly estab
lished throughout tho country. Wo are
going to elect men to Congress, Wo ure
going to elect Senators and Governors,
and whether wo do this or not we are
going to continue the Progressive party
and the principles which It stands for."
Tho Progressive Lyceum, which Is to
keep the llnme burning by means of n
propaganda of speeches nnd "lltera
ttire," was founded yesterday nt State
hefldnilnrttieu Tim ...111 l.
The plan will be worked
..... I. t... ... ... .1
1 - ..v; mall ,,,11 Uf II Ul m'u I
i r , cnnlml"Pe consisting ol
George Manchester, rccrctnry of the
State organization: Albert uu,n, nntl
Frederick II. Wilson, chief of the
speakers' bureau. It was born on Sun -
day night nt a dinner which lf.O
speakers of the party gave to Mr. Wll-
HURRICANE'S HAVOC GROWS.
Klahtrrn Mink Willi Mrnniahlu,
Cltlra .Suffer, I'rir. for Cruiser
Mnrylumt.
a.n-uixks, trui., :nov. ). ireie.s
message received Here to-nlghl Indicate.
enn coast, south of Mazntluit. was sunk
with elchten nersnns nlwuinl. Tin. l.iiirr.-.
part of the business section of Acupulco
is in ruins ana 150 persons are i rai
Fears are entertained for the I'nlted
.States cruiser Man-land.
From San Juan del Sur, Xlcn;ua,
extensive damaire Is reported. WhupIr
.U1P. ""rrlcnne that swept the west tlllK of ,irol)lenii nlhoURi, tl.o Ntrvy
on LZful ?.?", nml "tral, ,Amrr Department is Installing that 'sire on the
2suirjztMMnm -VT'r,fK i,,f"iKtllnf ,,h- Xowf
Th ....i.i.. i.. ii .. .... orlt nnd tho Toiis, and te-teil ionic of
l"; ll-UIII3ll!l V.U1UIIV1I UIL llic .HCXI-
from Champerltc. Guatemala, report I tages, will gie alout four times an mueh j afternoon, and early to-day. she was
four towns wiped out. HoaU spoken service. 1 ",I'nr",l to have visited her mother's
by the fnlted States cruiser Denver Gen. L'roier. in a short talk just before ' ,lom( f"r tl,e "rst ,lmp "lnco l,or rlo',c
tell of reports of the disaster all the tho firing began, unnounced that the l ,,1l1'
way to Panama. It Is estlmnted that I inch gun won Id bo placed in tho fortill-1
more than u thousand lost their lives- cations of the Panama Canal, in Hono- i GOES A-BIIRGLING IN FROCK COAT
In smull settlements In Central America. lulu nnd in Manila harbor if it stood the I un
$25,000 TO $1,000 AGAINST TAFT.
Wllann llnrknl nt 'I'm to Our
Odila on Sutler I.r uitllirn.
After tho close of the Stock Kxchnngo
yesterday an offer of $20,000 to $1,000
against Taft was made by a member of
the exchange. A JIttle later a bet of
$25,000 to $1,000 was made against the
President.
These bets were made at Pchumm's:
$2,000 to $3,000 against Wilson, $500
even that Straus beats Hedges, $2,000 to
$1,000 that Itoosevelt will not carry
eight States, $1,000 even that Taft beats
Itoosevelt In New York State, $1,000
even that Itoosevelt gets a largej- popu
lar voto thun Taft. $500 even that Sul
,.. .,, ,.i.ii... , nA,.A .-.,. ...
1300 Vh,.t ,Z V U l h, i-.n,lnu frl'-al Uriug device bulked alter
ffnot eltedie me Cou W I ,
The odds on Sulzer lengthened. An 'Uf nrm ml 11,1,1 "? l,w . "'I"1 . ,wm.
offer of $3,000 on Hulzer was made at
odds of 4 to 1. There was little Taft
money against Itoosevelt for place.
Odds were quoted at 10 to 8 on Itoose
velt. Curb brokers bet $500 at 2 to 1 that
Frnnkllu Leonard, Jr., secretury of the
Curb Association, Democratic candidate
from tho Nineteenth district, will be
elected.
In Chicago there was even money on
both Wilson und Itoosevelt III Illinois,
but no Taft money was offered,
Wilson is tho favorite nt 1 to 5 In
San Francisco. Democrats there offer
to 1 that Roosevelt Is not elected
and 4 to 1 that Tuft Is defeated.
HUNTINGTON'S NIECE WEDS.
I'ormrr Wife of l l Calurll II r lite
of I, lent. Ilerinuii f.ladp.
rti;.N-o, Nov.. Nov. A. Mrs. Lillian
Huntington Col well, a niece of the latoi
Collls P. Huntington, who divorced her
husband. Frederick Lewis Colwell. a'
New York broker, here In January, l'JIO,
nrrlved here to-night from the Kast, ac
companied by Lieut. Herman Glade, an
officer stationed at West Point. They
were married an hour later by Judge
Davis. The couple Immediately de
parted for San Francisco to sail for
Panama on a honeymoon before return
ing to West Point.
On account of the conditions sur
rounding the Nevada dlvorco Mrs. Col
well wanted tho marrlago to take placo
In the State In the Jurisdiction of which
her decree was granted.
HEARSAY DIVORCE NOT GOOD.
Illller Took l,m)ci' W011I anil
Woman Who Relieved Ilnth la Freed.
An unusual defence of marrying n
second wife was offcrpd by Andrew IJ.
Dlller, a real estate broker, yesterday
before Supreme Court Justice Glegerlch
when confronted with both wives. Dll
ler had been taken to court from Lud
low street Jail on a writ of habeas
corpus to testify In the suit of Mrs.
Katherlno V. Dlller to annul her mar
riage In Hobukcn In 1906 on the ground
that Dlller then had a wife, Mrs. Mary
Margaret Dlller ot 502 West avenue,
Buffalo.
Dlller said that he married tho first
Mrs. Dlller In 1899 and had two chil
dren by her. In 1904, he said, a lawyer
In New York told III in thnt for a cer
tuln sum of money 'he. would get a dl
vorco for Dlller In New Mexico with
out requiring him to go there. Dlller
said ho paid tho money and was noti
fied later by the lawyer that he was
freo to marry aguln.
Ilolh wives wore witnesses against
Dlller, the first declaring that she didn't
leavo her husband until she heard ho
wus paying attention to tho second.
Sho refused to dlvorco him because shn
Is a Catholic. Tho second wlfo said that
Dlller claimed to bo divorced and shei
lived with him until last spring, when
she heard about the first wife.
The court granted a decree for tht
second Mrs. Dlller, f
!14 INCH SHELL HURLED
SEVEN MILES OFF HQQK
First Official Test of llir Coast
Defender Shows 12 tneh
Size. Must No.
TO HE USED OX ISLANDS
"Aunt Jane" Will Have Several
Sisters fluardiiitf the
Panama Canal.
Tor the first time in tho United States
a 14 inch boro camion, to lo used iu
coast defence, got an official (pst
yesterday and proved to ho nn entirely
practicable weapon for use, at least on
laud.
Ordnance oxperts have for years been
working on Mich n gun, but Its efileicncy
; hali wvcr ()ocn 0mcinlly demonstrated
, , . . .. . ,
y-terlay when one wwthoroughly
- ,r'pd ollt nt ,no 8'mdy Hook Proving
1 Grounds before a gathering of sixty-live
officers from all arms or the service,
Tlirilnf,ymnn..r,,nn,,a!i.
nessed by Major-Gen. Harry, commander
of the Department of the Kast: Brig.-Gen.
Crazier, head of tho War College, and
Brig.-Gen. Weaver, former chief of tho
Ordnance Department. Hecretury of War
Stitiison was to have been present, but
wiu kelrt nwiv In lltn.xo. fl.n. fro?ler
representing him.
Hitherto the tl ineh mm has been some
Uiin in .Inly and August
"" Department lius long hail lis
i eort8 working on plans for utilizing
.11""11 ii r whm uiimra.
l ederday'a trial Rhowed that there
will 1 u gradual elimination of the 12
inch gun in favor of the bigger bore
' weanon.which. Ill addition to olhfr oilvan-
tet. In time it will also bo mounted
in all roat defence works ubout New
York- harbor and elf-ewhero
Yesterday's trial a nniiouncod an a
rapidity" test, which meant that 1111 effort
would bu made to e?tablisli a lime record Mpr',hcr f!llora and a ""d overcoat
for a certain number of ohots which would' vva-" arrested pr'' lM" rnorning In the
bo likely to stand for a long while. In
tho opinion of the ererts it will takait
mighty fnt gun crew to boat tie- mark
of hx shots in eactly three minute and
forty-llvo seconds which Lieut Chick
Evans and lus sixteen men hung up yes
terday afternoon
"Aunt Jane." as tho enlisted men nt
the Hook call the huge testing cannon,
worked like a charm, and but forn slight
mishap'on the verv last shot a fow more
1 "Km iuie neen cupped 0:1.
, ? ' ' " Jasnioneii
lanyard. ,At that he inove-t nearly as
fust ns a push button, so very little was
lost after all
As coniared with the 12 inch gun
"Aunt Jane" doesn't tower i gmtf deal
in size, but in ellleleney she lias a marked
auvantago in ravor or tho bigger bore
I ho 12 inch affair is good for only 70 .
shots, whereas tho new gun will stand '
1 pretty close to 250 IWore it's bonin to tlm ;
junk pile. That helps make war cheaiH-r,
if mom deadly, and furthermore the con
struction, being partly or wire., is much
less expensive. Tho projectile, which
weighs 1,000 pounds and is C5 Inches long.
Is 60 per cent, greater than the 12 inch
"filling, -and tho bigger weapon lias a
30 per cent, larger range. The nly
disadvantage is that tho trajectory of the
bigger gun is more curved and tliat tho
projectile has slightly lens velocity.
Tliejso are, however, the ordnance men
say, ovorlinluuced by tho greater strength
! '''Juranee of tho larger gun.
AuntJano isipti easlzableyo
youngster,
oven for .1 c-oast defence cannon. Sim '
welglis, just the gun ilseir, ,Vi tons, whllo
tho weight of tho rariiago complete Is
2sb tons. The carriage is new style, too,
and was just on much under tent yesterday
as the rille, standing the trial equally
well. The weight of all the parts ofthe
gun tliat move is 202 tons, and the weight
of all the recoiling parts is 100 tons. After
tho projectile lias lieun rammed liomo
four Imgs of smokeless powder, weighing
each 85 pounds, are tucked snugly back
of It, the breech Is fastened and then woo
betide anything tliat gets in the way, Ixj
it warship or battlement.
Each shot that is fired from "Aunt
Jano" costs Uncle Sam $750. Tho gun
itself represent? an outlay of $130,000.
(km. Crozior said that each projoctilo
from a 14 inch gun would iwnetrato any
armor yet manufactured up to u ilh
tunco of 12,000 yards, and tliat no battle
ship afloat could stand up under a "hit
in a vital part even seven miles uway.
Tho party of officers that wltuessod tho
trial left Governors Island in tho Govern
ment boat Ordnance. Arriving lit tho
proving ground, which is on tho neck
of land next to Fort Hancock, lunch was
sorved nt tho "Ilrick House," tho of
ficers mess, und then everybody walked
out to whore "Aunt Jnno" was crouch
ing iu her iron lied, waiting to rlso up
and hurl her huge steel arrow and there
by prove that slio Is tho .(iieou of cun
nonx. Tho trial was to hnvu lioon started at
om, but Lieut, -Col. I!. II. Rabbit 1, who
is iu command of the proving ground,
sighted a coal lmrgo witli a tow crossing
tho rango a few miles toward Kuropo.
Tliat necessitated a delay of ulioiit twenty
minutes and Gen, Crozior utilized the
time to tell about tho hix cannon und
tho work thut evolved it. Just to show
how easily it operutes ho lind Privuto
Miller, one of the gun crew, shirt Unround
on its iron platform by means of tho
little crunk that stands out al one side,
This Miller .did oasily with onelinnd.
Continued on Third Page.
DECIES SUED FOR $30,000.
Vltlen ; ill it's Husband Unit Man-
Minn Done Over lie fore Mnrrlnsre.
Special Cable ftetpateh to Tub Sf.v,
lyi.NDON, Nov. 4. A prominent bull
Ing firm brought suit to-day for $30,000
against hord Decles for work done at
Sefton Park prior to his marriage to
Vivien Gould.
Counsel for the plaintiffs said the
work had to be done so quickly because
Lord Decles was In a hurry to go to
America to be married and was nnxtous
to have the house ready so .soon that It
was Imposslblo to draw up a formal
contract. A schedule of prices which
are recognized by the building trade was
agreed upon nnd the work was carried
on day nnd night. Tho cost was more
than 1100,000.
"Counsel for f,ord Decles contended
that the prices charged were exorbitant.
Lord Decles, he said, had already paid
J6,i,u00 for thy work, but had put In a
counter clafm for 125,000 for bad work.
Ho nsserts tho whole work was only
worth $30,000. '
A leading architect testified that Lord
Decles had told him there would bo no
difficulty abut Uie money, which was
being found for hftn. The work, he said,
would be done plainly 'as his mothcr-ln-law
would decide on all the decorative
effects.
The case was adjourned.
SON BORN TO MRS. GERAGHTY.
Ilnl' rrlnl llerunellr Mr.
l-reh With Viiunjt Ulnprra,
Niiwidiit, II. I Nov. A. A son has
been born to Mr. and Mrs. John K.
Gernghty. Mrs. Geraghty was Miss
Julia French, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Amos Tuck French, und Is a niece of
Mrs. Klsle French Vanderbllt. Hhe has
been estranged from her relatives since
her elopement In August, 1911.
The boy wis born nt the Newport
Hospital thlslafternoou, nnd while se
crecy has been malntnlne It is said
that mother and baby are doing well.
Mrs, Geraghty has leen visited by her
mother anil other relatives. She was
aken to the hospital In her mother's
automobile.
A partial reconciliation between Mrs.
Geraghty and her mother nnd other
members of the family began some days
ago. She has been taken to ride of
Tup HiitlriL Tlilrf , ForRrta Cnt
Wires In IllPh Mnn'a House.
Piiii.APt:M'ifiA, Nov. A. A young man
wearing a frock coat, silk hat. ltntent
home of Kdward Hromlcy. a wealthy
carjet manufacturer at 1931 North
TTrnacr-streer;
In the pocket of the silk lined coat
was 11 Jimmy, nnd the police say the
well dressed young man Is the same
person who has robbed several other
houses In that neighborhood.
The I'romleys are nwny. The young
man forgot to cut the burglar alarm
wires nnd he was captured Inside the
house. lie said he was Arthur O.
Mason, a stenographer out of a Job, but
refused to say more. He had cut ull
Identification marks from his clothing.
NO DIVORCE EVEN IF GUILTY.
Court nji lliialinnd'n Wny of Trr
Iiib In Ciet It la ItrpuKnant.
Supreme Court Justice Glegerlch re
fused yesterday to grant 11 divorce to
Fltz Heresford McAllister from Mrs.
Mnlsle McAllister because "the undls-
puled facts preclude the husband's right
to a decree even If tho act were com-
mlttcd." The court said thnt McAllis
ter engaged a detective to get the evi
dence against his wife nnd the detec
tive hired nn asslstnnt, who Kpent
money taking Mis. McAllister to the-
"'r nml dinner and to tho place where
the alleged act of misconduct was com
mitted.
"To grant 0 divorce under such cir
cumstances," said Justlco Glegerlch, "Is
equally repugnant to the Instincts of
Justice and to the public welfare and
principles of law."
BLIND BOY CAN'T JOIN PARENTS.
Held nt i:illa Island While Father
.iienla In WuahlnKton,
Tho board of special inquiry at Kills
Island decided yestcrduy that seven-year-old
Cecil Morris," who Is blind, must
not como Into this country to live with
his father and mother nt their home In
Akron, Ohio.
Tho boy, who Is tho son of a rubber
dipper and vyho has been blind slnco ho
was 2 years old, came hero on tho
Cammeronlii with a rclatlvo of his
father's. The father says that he had
arranged with the Government to have
tho boy come here.
On the child's arrival, however, tho
surgeons ordered the boy to Ellis
Island. Thero his father came to meet
lilm. Cecil, recijgnlzlng his father's
voice, flung himself In his parent's armi.
The case has been appealed and will
be taken to the Washington authorities.
The appeal acts as a stny In the de
porting proceedings.
MACFARIAND TO STAND TRIAL.
Mnn Acqultlril of Wife Murder to
lie l'roarcnteil for Colnfuir,
Judge Hough yesterday decreed that
Allison M, MncFoxland, who "recently
was acquitted of wlfo murder, shall
stand trial on a charge of counterfeit
ing on November 18.
In his room at 100 West 106th street
silver foil moulds bearing the Impress
of tho hend of n fifty cent piece were
found. MncFnrland's captors say that
the possession of these moulds Is a more
sorlous'pffenc In Mho eyes of tho law
than the possession of the counterfeit
money Itself.
MacFarland nt the time of his arrest
claimed that ho was merely perfecting
a scheme for duplicating silver oran
ments of original design by wholesale
nnd nt low cost.
NI-.W COMPAHTMRNT CAR HF.RVICE TO
.IACKNONVIUX VIA MKABUAIID AIR
LINK BY. will bs lnururatl Nov. IIUj oa tha
KlurliU-Ouba Special In addition to present Tamp
aba Ulaml car. Inq. llti Broadwair-Aaa,
GAS MM TO DIE
Slushes Her Throat nnd Wrist
In Uor Pnlisnilo Court
Apartment.
FOUND BY HER HUSBAND
Wifi'. of Steel Concern Malinger
Was Suffering From Ner
vous Depression.
Mrs. Louise Newell, 33 years old, wife
of Frederick E. Newell, resident mana
ger for the Birmingham Hall and Loco
motive Company at 06 Heaver street,
this city, slashed hr throat, cut her left
wrist with a razor and Inhaled Illumi
nating gas nt her apartments In the
Palisade Court. 601 West 139th street,
last night. She Is dying at the J. Hood
Wright Hospital later.
Mrs. Newell had been suffering from
depression and a ncrvotyi headache, for
ten days, according to her husband.
Although she was not affiliated with any
Christian Science Chtlrch, so far a's Mr.
Newell knew, a number of Christian Sci
ence books which she had been rending
were found In her apartments.
Mrs. Newell, a handsome brunette,
was married at her home In Chatta
nooga ten yearn ago. She was a Miss
Louise Amory and her wedding was a
social event In Chattanooga. She had
no children.
When Mr. Newell entered his apart
ment last night about 7 o'clock he was
met by a flood of gas. Covering his
face he ran through the suite and found
his wife lying on the floor In the bath
room fully dressed.
lllood was (lowing from her neck and
her wrist. His razor was on the fioor n
few Inches from Mrs. Newell's out
stretched hand. Mrs. Newell was wenk
from loss of blood and she had been
overpowered by the fumes of gas.
A janitor smelted gas nnd went to the
door of the Newell upnrtment. Just as
he pounded on the panel Mr. Newell
opened the door In great excitement
nnd exclaimed: "Oh, come In; 1 need
help!"
He explained that he had Just returned
home nnd told how he had found his
wife dying with the gas turned on. Jets
hud been opened in the dining room
and In the kitchen.
1 Dr. Chalmers Hangree of 571 West
139th street and Dr. Dickens of the J.
Hood Wr'ht Hosnltnl were summoned.
'In a hurried effort to sao Mrs. Newell's
life the tube of n stomach pump was
Inserted In her windpipe through the
opening In her throat. She was sent
direct to an operating table In the hos
pital and the throat wound wnscleunsed.
Detectives Patrick Olory and Charles
Korr made an Investigation and were
satisfied that the woman's act was the
result of her mental depression and Ill
ness. Mr. Newell said that his wife had
complained of depression nnd on Sun
day last he took her to an organ recital
at the' City College, thinking thatthe
music would cheer her up.
ROOSEVELT CAN VOTE.
llraaaarra Ilia Nelghbora That
He
Una Bern Hra;laterrd.
Col. Roosevelt said nt Oyster Uayilnst
night that he wished to "relieve the
anxiety of some curious people who
didn't live In Oyster Hay nnd who are
afraid I have not registered and cannot
vote,
"I want to say," he said with a grin,
"that I am registered and that I can
vote."
Arcordlng to the law personal regis
tration for this election Is not required
In the rural districts In case a citizen
voted at the last general flection. The
Colonel did vote last year. While ho
was away from home a friend saw thnt
his name was properly entered on tho
lists.
THOMAS STILL LACKS A PARSON.
Archdeacon flabeock llouhla If Any
Mlnlatrr Will Marry Xeur Yorker.
Hobto.v, Nov. A. Following an un
successful search for nn Episcopal min
ister to marry them Edward It. Thomas
of New York and Miss Elizabeth It.
Flnley are still at the Hotel Touralne
undecided whether to continue their
search or let a Justice nt the peace do
the Job.
Several Episcopal ministers have been
approached without success. In every
Instance the refusal wan based on the
fact that'Thomas has been divorced.
"X doubt very much." said Archdeacon
Samuel O, Babcock to-day, "that any
minister In the United States would of
ficiate at such a marriage. You know
of course that such marriages are dis
couraged by the Episcopal Church."
Nswport, R. I., Nov. 4. Edward It.
Thomas and his fiancee, Miss Elizabeth
It. Flnley. and her mother, Mrs. Henry
H. Flnley, who are In Uoiton, are to re
turn here to-morrow to prepare for the
wedding. A bridal luncheon Is planned
to follow the ceremony.
TWO MORE VOTES FOR HAD LEY,
Maruhr ot Xtn Jersey and Hart of
Idaho for Allaaoarlau,
Chairman Hllles of the National Re
publican Committee said lost night In
reference to the attitude of members
of that body toward the vacancy for
Vice-President on tho ticket that ho
had received statements from two mem
bers'of tho committee, Franklin Murphy
of New Jersey and John W. Hart bf
Idaho, saying they would cast their
votes at the meeting of the National
Committee for Gov. Herbert S. Hadlcy.
This Increases the Hadley vote to
twenty out - of twenty-six that have
been reported to Mr, Hllles.
Tha Ioajr aiaa Tl Chlnaae Carle Ca.
are now exhlblUnt toe raratt Oriental artlewrtry,
antkiua run at uwtr bowroomi. Ml riith Avi.
MAY CUT COST OF COAL HERE.
Intrratnte lloily Oritera l-'relttht
llatra to Knat lleilueeil .Inn. J.
Wasiiimito.v, Nov. 4. The In'.erstato
Commerce Commission to-day Issued an
order reducing after January 1 freight
rates on anthracite coal from the In
terior of Pennsylvania to Tldewnt?r,
N. J., which may be the forerunner of
other reductions.
Tho cause of the order was tho
Marlon Coal Company case against tho
Delaware, Lackawanna nnd Western, In
which It was alleged that tho l-itcs on
cr.ialler sixes of coal were too high.
The commission declnred In favor of n
9S cent rate. The Marlon Coal Company
was owned by the Uoland brothers, who
brought about the Impeachment of
Commerce Court Judge Arehbnid.
NO BONFIRES TO-NIGHT.
I'lrrmrn Will Cruise the Slreelx
l.noklnir for Violations.
A fireman with a length of hose nnd
n nozzle will accompany a policeman In
n wagon on a cruise from every' pollco
station nt 5 o'clock this afternoon look
Ing for street Ilres, which they nre 10
extinguish. No bonfires are allowed li
the streets.
Tho Fire Commissioner lias refused
to Issue nny permits for the use of red
fire or fireworks In celebrating.
SUFFRAGETTES OUST McKENNA.
Home Seerelnrj- Una to I.rntr Meet
lair by flaek Door.
Special fable tletpntch to Tnr. Srx.
London, Nov. A. A band of suffra
gettes prevented Reginald McKenna,
th Home Secretary, from speaking at a
nonpolltlcnl meeting In London to
night by howling "Unite!" "Traitor!"
and other epithets.
One woman chained herself to a ehalr
and was ejected with difficulty nnd wild
disorder. Others wiro ejected, but thero
were too many of them for nil to bo
thrown out. Mr. McKenna ,was com
pelled to abandon his attempt to speak
and left tho hall by tho buck door to
avoid a mob of angry women who were
waiting for him at the front of the
building.
THANKSGIVING DATE OVERDUE.
1'rralilrnt Tnft Ncftlrcta to Follow
the I'annl diatom.
Wasiiinoto.v, Nov. 4. Contrnry to
general custom the nnnual Thanks
giving proclamation of the President
will not bo Issued until after ejectba
this year. This Is due primarily to tha
fact of President Tnft's absence from
Washington within the last two weekj.
It Is expected that upon his return to
Washington from Cincinnati, where he
vote to-morrow, the lTesldent will
make the proclamation.
SON NAMED FOR NEW PRESIDENT.
Trxna (oil pic MnWe o Mlalnkc lip.
cause ir Triplet.
Washington, Nov. A. Mr. and Mrs.
J. H. Tyler of Denlson. Tex., have
named their son, born October 29, after
the next President of the I'nlted States.
They know they have not made a ml.s
take In giving tnelr son this distin
guished name because triplet boys were
born to them on that day and have been
named respectively William Howard
Taft. Theodore Itoosevelt nnd Woodrow
Wilson Tyler.
The White House to-day sent a mes
sage to the family, congratulating
William Howard Taft Tyler on being
the first baby to be named after the
next President.
30 CENTS FOR BLOWING SAFE.
.Niagara County (inni; tieta Only
t'hnnirr nml Mnniiis.
Hi'fcau), Nov. A. Yeggmen attempted
to blow the post ollice. safe ut Wilson.
Niagara county, early this mornlm?.
The same gang that blew the safe In
the post office at Martinsville. Niagara
county, Saturday -night Is believed to
have repeated at Wilson. The ycggmim
In their second robbery got scant re
ward. The charge of nitroglycerine opened
tho outer door of the safe but snapped
tho combination of the second door. It,
Is thought tho robbers were frightened
away. The cash drawer, containing
nbout 30 cents In changu and $5 iu
stamps, was rltlcd.
Inspector Johnson wllh a force of
Federal officers Is scouring the country.
WOODEN LEG HIS BLACKJACK.
Cripple Srrlonal- Injures Kx-Con-lirraaiunn
lloisr In Htrert Flu hi,
CottTEZ, Col., Nov. A. Attorney Htr
schel M. Hogg, formerly Congressman
from Colorado, Is In a serious condition
a the result of an assuult In which he
was struck over tho hend with a wooden
leg.
Hogg was attacked by
Thomas
Fowler, one of the litigants In n suit
In which Hogg appeared as countel.
The two met on the street after Fowler
had lost the case und hot words led to
! blo.wa- bowler pulled off his wooden leg
j and, using It as a club, struck the attor
ney on tho head and shoulders.
Hogg fell to the ground unconscious.
At first It wob feared his Injuries might
prove fatal, but It Is believed ho will re
cover. MONTH OF ROSES AND SUICIDES.
Stntlalleluu Find a Women Wlaer In
I.OTe Than Men liven In .In ne.
Washington. Nov. A. June Is tho sui
cide's favorite mouth, according to
stntlstlrs prepnred by Dr, H. II. Wood
row, pastor of the First Congregational
Church,
T)i Wnmlrmv (lnf'l.'ieeu tll.lt finlf.fli,.
struc'tlon almost never occurs In time of
wur or great public disaster. "K 1,118 morning win ten you
"Four men kill themselves' of love, I precisely where you will cast your ballot,
where one woman takes her life for tho I Under tho law no warraut can be aervea
same reason," he asserts. And ho adds: voter suspected of illegal registra
"It proves woman's' good sense." tlon when he is once within the polling
Dr. Woodrow snys tho remedy tn a place. It Is a sanctuary where he can
return to simpler living and advocated vote without Interference. If ha is chal
laws prohibiting all but pollen and mem-, lenged he can swear In his vote and it
bers of tho army and navyfrom owning will be counted along with tboaa of voters
or carrying weapons. i
PRICE TWO CENTS.
EARLY COUNT ON
PRESIDENT VOTE
Split Tickets May Delay
the Returns on Other
Contests.
ELECTION IS UNIQUE
Three Cornered Fight Will
Tax Country's Voting
Machinery.
EARLY VOTING URGED
National Candidates to Get
Returns by Special
Wires.
POLLS CLOSE 5 P. M. HEBE
Minnesota Votes Till 9 P. M.
Other Western State May
He Lnto With Hcsults.
At 0 o'clock this morning voting begin
in nn election unique in the experiences
of voters who will go to the, polls to-day.
Three Presidential candidates with ao
great popular followings have not goae
before the electorate in recent polrticaj
history. The effect is to tax U election
machinery of the country to the utter
most, for with the three candid tea ore
sure to be a great numW of split tiokeU
witli associated difficulty In tabulation.
Moreorer the heavy registration and th
wenthor man's promise of sunshine over
most of tho country mean an immense
voto.
Nov York will see the returns in a
hundred places, and in u thousand more
the returns will be read to waiting multi
tudes. TllK Sun has arranged a bulletin
service which will serve tho publio in four
w idely separated parte of the city.
A bulletin board will stand In front o .
The Sun building on Tark row, whic" '
will furnish downtown crowds with .'
lasicst. returns, in liarlem at
htreet nnd Seventh avenue another bul
tin will bo erected. The Bronx will
read Hm returns on a hoard at H8tb
Ftrcct and Willis avenue, nnd the borough
of Queens will lutve a Su.v bulletin of Iti
own ut LefTerts and Atlantic avenuei,
Richmond Hill. The loards will be con
nected by telegraph with Tns Son offlce.
Iiealdes this sen-ice TllK Eveninq Su.v
will print extra editions until a late hour
iu the evening, lato enough so that th
renders will know whether Mr. Tnft,
Gov. Wilson or Col. Itoouevelt has neo:i
elected President of tho United States.
Tho first votes to lie counted are i:i
almost every State those Tor President.
In the j-cars when the voters have hud tr
choose between two candidates the fieoplo
of Now York have known where the wind
blew by 8 o'clock. This your, when tha
counters have to check up three candi
dates, the returns will lo perhaps an
hour Liter. In the event of a olose elec
tion, where for instance Ohio is the pivotal
Stnte nnd thero are many prophets who
say thnt this State may decide the choioa
the returns will bo later btill, for returns
from Ohio are notoriously late In coming
In. Iu Ohio the counters insist upon
reading a tiallot through to the end before
tabulating tho vote on the President, and
the result is that the returns are reported
complete but late.
In New York tho result ought to l
known early, not only as to the Stats'
choice for President but for Governor.
Tim chances aro tliat Erie county will
give up its totals soon after 4 o'cl ook.
Thero will lie 11 voting machines at wor!c
in Iiuffalo and Its suburbs almost thi
whole county- and nil tho election Inspec
tors have to do is to read the totals. If
tho machines break down or if they show
totals which don't chock up with tha
observations of the inspectors there will
lo delays. But in other years alnos
Krie Ix-giin the use of voting machines
it has liecn possible to go home to dinner
knowing what Buffalo has done.
Other up-State cities which use voti ng
machine) aro Roohcster, Utica, yr mouse ,
Troy and Klmlra. If there is a great
overturn in the vote from these clti3
or any marked drift in any single way
you will be able to sit down to your orator
with a fair certainty as to who will live
in tho Cotornor's ho.iso at Albany next
year.
In New Jersey the polls do not close
I until 7 o'clock, so that New York will
have the start of the .State on the other
side ot the North River br two hours.
Other Suites allow the -. oters to oast
their lullots later still. In Wisconsin
the polls are open until fl o'olock III
o'clock New York time. If the ballots
can bo read and tabulated and telegraphed
to Now York in two hours the morning
jiapcrs will he able to put into their first
editions the result of the voto there,
Fut the counters will have to figure faster
than they usually do not only in Wiscon
sin but in the States further west in order
to make up for late polling hours and the
dUTeroncQ in time.
In almost all oases except where heavy
registration iu some of the uptown As.
Kumblydlbtrlcts lias required the addition
of new election districts tho voters will
cast their ballots in the places where they
registered. Notioos have been sent out
to voters in the districts affected, but
Kanc" nt "."J o'wtlon notloes printed
ho have no taint. If ho aw

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