THE WEATHER FORECAST.
Kain to-day, colder; to-morrow; probably
? fair; southwest to northwest winds.
Detailed weather reports will be found oaest It
VOL. LXXX. NO. 68.
NEW YORK, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER .7, 1912. copyright, 1912, tv the aun priming pubtuma Aoorte.
PRICE TWO CENTS.
jfo Biff Differences Between
Two Governments on -Balkan
MEDIATION GIVEN UP
Allies Refuse to Permit
Powers to Intervene in
AUSTRIA EAGER FOR PEACE
Emperor Francis Joscpb, Says
Dual Monarchy Is Ready
(from n Special Correspondent of Th
Tienka, Nov. 6. From personal
knowledge of Russia's and Austria's
policy received straight from the Czar's
Ministers and Austro-Hungarian states
men I nra absolutely certain that' no
feriou? political differences divido the
Governments of tho two empires.
Unhappily thcro is a certain personal
element which counteracts the favor
able political factors and jeopardizes
peace. That element is located by
Austrian in the Russian Embassy at
Taris. and unless Premier Raymond
Toincaro emancipates himself mani
festly from this influence France's
..utility as a broker is ended.
Mediation is impossible owing to
tho refusal of the Balkan coalition
to accept mediation. The Bulgarians
are resolved to enter Constantinople
and the Sultan is making preparations
to tako shelter on the Asiatic shore of
FRANCIS JOSEPH FOR PEACE.
Alan a Tinge of War In the Emper
Special Cable Dtitatch to Tax Sex.
London, Nov. 6. Emperor Francis
Joseph, speaking in Budapest to-day,
dwelt on the desire of Austria-Hun
gary for peace In the Balkans. He
Since the meeting of the last Dele
gationa grave warlike complications
have broken out In the Balkan penin
sula which demand Increased vigilance
in view of the fnct that Important In
terests of the monarchy are affected by
the conflict. An early return of set
tied political and commercial conditions
In tho near East appears to be urgently
"My Government will be ready in
agreement with the allied Cabinets and
st tho proper moment to participate In
any action of the great Powers having
as Its aim the restoration of peace.
"During the last session of the Delega
tions extraordinary credits for the army
end navy were voted with praiseworthy
telf-abnegatlon. Through these credits
the efficiency of our defensive forces
has been strengthened in a gratifying
The Turkish Ambassador to Great
Britain to-day had another long confer-
nce with Sir Edward Grey and dlplo
matte circles here appear optimistic,
it is believed that the terms on which
Turkey will accept peace are being con
eyed to representatives of the Powers
In these conversations. The speech ot
Count von Berchtold, the Austro-Hun
garlan Foreign Minister, leads dlplom
ntists to believe that his country will
not offer Insurmountable difficulties to
a hash for peace.
Ilr rlln reports that Bulgaria has an
nounred the conditions under which she
..III ...... . nm ..ntlallnn Th.i. II r
"in nKirc lu an . ..it.J.iv.. w
that she get possession of Adrlanople
ami Salonlca. which amounts to a de
mand that Turkey surrender Ita only
remaining footholds In Europe except
The British cruisers Good Hop and
Dartmouth left Malta to-day for Turk'
h ports to take off refugees. Four
battleships of the Mediterranean di
vision also passed Malta on their way to
the Levant. The Admiralty has ordered
the cruiser Black Prince, now at Gib'
raltar, to start for the near East on
TURKEYS POSITION HOPELESS
Entered t'pon War Entirely 1Tnpre
pared. Says Illlml Pasha.
F Vipvv. K!nv M Th nnw Turkish
Ambassador, Hilml Pasha, arrived here
to-day He will go to Budapest on Friday
to present to Count vpn Berchtold, the
Austrian Foreign Minister, who la at that
plac, a request that Austria use her in
fliienre with the other Powers in favor
of a tapltl conclusion of the war.
1 lie A rue Frrle Prere prints an Inter
Iff with Hilml Pasha in which the
tirklsh diplomat soys that tho situation
In Turkey at present is hopeless. Every
oii'i seems to have lost his head. All this
tomes from Turkey entering entirely
iinprepaied upon a war for which her
mobilization preparations were very
'lly carried out.
At tho outbreak pf the war. according
to lluini, nobody in 'Constantinople knew
what to do in tlin now situation, At first
Uik piitti was proposed to place 100,000 men
fn tin) Servian frontier, lwtween (10,000
il mi.ixki men on tho Greek frontier and
small hoiiv on the Montenegrin frontier,
The chief force was to be directed against
According to this plan 600,000 men
o'Jll take the field. The plan could not
be eiecuted, aa owing to the war with
Continued on Seventh Page.
CATCH WALDORF WOMAN THIEF,
Admitted to Honm, tlha fTHca tm
Walk o With Bait Case.
A Wpll ArHMA tvnmnn a ....... .1 . I. -
. . " V.l.CICU VI ID
Waldorf-Astoria shortly after mid
night this morning, took the elevator to
wib intra noor and tried the door to
room 142. it was locked.
She called a maid, explained that the
had forgotten her hminn wa .Htnind
to the room.
Suspicion dawned upon the maid and
she telephoned to the hotel ofllce. The
books showed that the room was en
Rated by O. A. Hall.
The hotel detective went up Just In
time to Intercept the woman, who was
on her way out with Mr. Hall's suit case,
which contained toilet articles valued
at $20. Downstairs a tnxlcab driver pre
sented a bill for $14. Ho said that the
woman had been riding about town all
The woman was arrested, but refuted
to say anything except to the maid In
the hotel, to whom she gave her name
as Mrs. Angle Schuk of 455 West 155th
HUFPUCH QUITS F. S. BOARD.
Appoints Brother-in-law. Ei-
Senator Douglas, to Plare.
Albany, Nov. 6. Wlnfleld A. Hup
puch of Hudson Tails to-day resigned
as a member of the up-Stale Public Ser
vice Commission and Gov. John A. Dlx
announced to-night that ho had received
and accepted the resignation tnd had
appointed former State Senator Curtis
N. Douglas ot Albany to flit the va
cancy. The resignation and appoint
ment are to take effect November 16.
Mr. Huppuch was former chairman of
the Democratic State Committee and
was appointed a member of the Public
Service Commission on February 20,
11, for a term of Ave years.
LORD DECIES MUST PAY
HIS PRENUPJIAL BILLS
British Court Decides for Archi
tect in Suit Over House
Special Cable Detpatch to Tu Si x,
London, Nov. 6. The courts decided
to-day that Lord Decles, who married
Vivien Gould, would have to make good
the amount of the Improvements made
In a hurry up way at Sefton Park prior
to his marriage to the American girl.
The architect sued his Lordship for
about 180,000 and claimed that this was
the difference between what Decles had
paid and the total of the bill, lla had
been hurried up and his men had to
work night and day. Lord Decles, so
the architect testified, had stated that
the money would be forthcoming nil
right: he was going to marry Mlas
Gould, and her mother, who was a
woman of Blmplc tastes, would tako care
cf the d'.coratlons.
The court decided that Lord Decles
will have to pay whatever sum Is flxwl
upon by the official arbitrator as being
due to the builder.
MBS. HARRIMAN HUSHES A SUIT.
Orders Head of Property to Settle
Racy Alimony Action.
Omaha, Nov. 6. A suit Involving $90,-
000 alimony as the result of a divorce
was settled In Omaha to-day after Mrs.
E. H. Harrlman had ordered W. It. Mc
Keen. Jr., head ot the 'McKeen Motor
Car Company, to make some kind of a
settlement and stop the disclosures. The
motor company Is a subsidiary Harrl
man property and for that reason Mrs.
Harrlman wished the racy stories to
The caae was that of C. W. Hull
against McKeen to stop the payment of
390,000 alimony given Mrs. Hull when
she divorced Hull some time ago. After
the divorce Mrs. Hull married Mc
Keen. The suit, whlcn has been run
ning several weeks, brought out mott
racy evidence. Mrs. Harrlman Is said
to have expressed her displeasure with
the notoriety the ca.fo was bringing to
persons Identified with her properties.
HYDR0AERO RACE WITH AUTO
Arlator and Motorist Speed From
Omaha Toward Kansas City.
Omaha. Nov. 6. After a thrilling ex
hibition of hydro flying on the Omaha
waterfront Antony Jannus, a Benolst
aviator, left Omaha to-day In an at
tempt to set a new world's record for
distance hydro-aeroplane night. A
Kansas City automobile started for
Kansas City at the same time In an
attempt to beat the aero boat Into
Kansas City. The motor car Is stripped
for racing and the driver will try to
average forty miles an hour over the
rough Nebraska and Kansas roads.
Following the finish of the race to
Kansas City Jannus will start for Hi
Louis. He will fly above and on the
Missouri River and then follow the Mis
sissippi to New Orleans. If he is sue
cessful In the proposed flight of 1,400
miles he will have established a new
record for hydro-aeroplane flying.
Jannus Is accompanied by Tom W,
Benolst, builder of tho type of blplano
Jannus files. -
CANADIAN LINER HOTS ROCKS.
Tubs In St. Lawrence Hirer Sent to
Heacuo "14 Passengers.
Montreal, Nov. C The Royal Georgo
of the Canadian Northern lino from
Bristol was proceeding up the river at
full speed from the Quarantine station
nt G rosso Isle ft Quebec when sho
struck the rocks on tho north side of
Ihe South Chnnnel, several miles east of
Point St. Laurent", on the. Island of Or
leans, at 5:15 this evening. She Is
known to be seriously Injured, although
tho full extent of her damage cannot
yet he stated.
The wrecking steamer Lord Strath
cona and two powerful tugs were de
spatched to tnke off the 914 passengers
on board the liner, her malls having
previously been sent ashore at Rim
ousky beforo the accident.
No loss of life la apprehended as yet
FIGHT ON! IS CRY
National and State Leaders
Declare War Has Just
PARTY HERE TO STAY
Dixon Points'to Parallel of
1856, Predicts Absorption
PLAN GREAT CONFERENCE
Committeemen and Supporters
Will 3Ieet in Chicago to Pre
pare Steady Campaign.
The Progressive, party la not an
ephemeral faction of the Republican
party or of the Democratic party and
has come to stay and without doubt will
be as long lived as the Republican na
tional party, which was organized In
The foregoing was the composite
statement made yesterday by Senator
Dixon, chairman of the Progressive Na
tlonal Committee; George W. Perkins,
chairman of the executive committee of
the National Committee; Frank A.
Munsey, Amos Pinchot and William H.
Hotchkiss, chairman of the Progressive
State committee of New York.
They pointed to the fact that ex
President Roosevelt as the Presidential
candidate of the. Progressives received
on Tuesday more than 4.000,000 votes
and that Oscar S. Straus, the Progres
slve candidate for Governor In New
York, received nearly 400,000 votes In a
total vote of 1,471,027 and came within
42,915 votes ot capturing tho election
machinery of the State from the Re
publicans. This would have carried
with it the second place on the ballot
lu the Gubernatorial election of 1914,
the Democrats having first place on the
ballot, and the Republicans would have
Absorption of Old Party?
When the Progressives recalled the
tremendous voto for Straus In New
York State and brought to mind the
fact that the Progressive organization
within the State Is not six months old,
whereas the Republican State organlza
Hon with all Its ramifications of power
ana wealth and discipline ana experi
ence Is tho outcome of more than fifty
years growth, the Progressive leaders
announced that there could be but one
outcome In the future, and that was
the disintegration and dismantlement
of the Republican State organization.
Yet Senator Dlxon, Mr. Perkins and all
the others, Including Mr. Hotchkiss, said
that they would not take one step or
turn a hand to bring about this disin
tegration for the reason that the ab
sorption by the Progressives of what Is
left of the Republican party must come
naturally and must not be the result of
In Erie, Kings. New York. Richmond,
Rockland, Schoharie and Westchester
counties Strain had large pluralities
over Hedges, and because of this fact
several of the Progressive leaders had
an Impression that these results In thene
.counties would give them the election
machinery for local elections next year,
and that this control of the election
machinery would extend to 1914, Guber
nepnbllcnn Dispute Claim
President Samuel 8. Koenlg of the
New York Renubllcun county organlza
tlon, however, disputed this claim and
iiuoted Article II.. Section 2. of tho
State Constitution, which says.
"All laws creating, regulating or at
fecttng boards or officers charged with
the duty of registering voters or of dls
trlbutlng ballots at the polls to voters
or of receiving, recording or counting
votes at election shall secure equal rep
rrsentatlon of the two political parties
which at the general election next pre
ceding that for which such boards or
officers are to serve cast the highest
and the next highest number of votes.'
President Koenlg Insisted that the In
terpretatlon of this section of the Con
stltutlon meant that tho Progressives
could not control the election machln
ery of Individual counties, but that con.
trol could only come to them on the
basis of the entire State vote. In thl
State vote Hedges ran second to Sulzer,
President Koenlg backed up his con
tentlon by also quoting Section 30
the election law, which he claimed ap
piled to the entire State vote, as
"Each class of such (election) officers
shall be equally divided between the two
political parties which at the general
election next preceding that for which
such officers are to servo cast tha
highest and the next highest number ot
ays War Must do On.
Chairman Hotchkiss sent the follow
Ing despatch to niUProgrcsslvo county
chairmen In New York mate yesterday
"The first skirmish has been lost
Tho war must go on. More than 400,000
New Yorkers have so declared. Fre
rnont lost to Buchanan In 1856, but hu
man freedom was won under Llncol
In I860. So let us close up the ranks
and enlist for the war; light on until
Industrial nnd social Justice slinll pre
vail InNew York ns It does In the great
West. I nominate to you Roosevelt and
Johnson for lOtC What say you?"
Chairman Hotchkiss unnnunced that
ho had called a meeting of the Progres
slve Slntn committee and of the county
chairmen to bo held In New York within
the next two weeks. At this meeting
nlans. which will be blocked out
formally In the next few days will twi
presented for consideration by the lead
Continued en Fourth Pag,
WYOMING IS IN DOUBT.
Wilson and Taft Are Running; Neck
Ciuyknne. Wyo Nov. . It Is Impos
sible at this time to say whether Taft
Wilson has carried Wyoming. First
Taft Is a few hundred ahead and then
Wilson takes the lead. To-night, with
about one-third of the 472 precincts In
Wyoming unreported, Wilson is leading
the President by about 275.
Baaed upon returns from about too
precincts the estimated vote on Presi
dent will be about, as follows: Wilson,
16,300; Taft. 16,300; Roosevelt 3,000;
Warren, Republican, will profcably
have a smalt majority on joint ballot In
the 8tate Legislature and will be re
turned to the United States Senate, but
the Democrats are claiming the Legis
lature .by a majority of six, and several
counties where the contests are close
may turn the tide against Warren.
Of the estimated total vote of 36,600
for President, fully 7,000 were cast by
women, a few voting for Roosevelt, but
the bulk being about equally divided be
tween Taft and Wilson.
TO OPERATE ON CUKE'S EYES.
oung de Chantnes, Mother and
Aunt In Washington,
Washington, Nov. 6. The Duchess ds
Chaulnes, who was Theodora Shonts,
and her son are In Washington at the
Hotel Powhatan. They were Joined yes
terday by Miss Shonts. the Duchess's
sister. The party will remain In Wash
ington several weeks.
The Duchess and the young Duke,
who Is only 5 years of age, have been at
Hot Springs, Va., for the health of the
Duke, who Is shortly to undergo an
operation upon his eyes.
REPORT REVOLT IN LIBERIA.
Negroes Have Dren
Special Cable Itttpatch to Tils Six,
Bkhlin, Nov. fl.-The cruiser Panther
of Agnillr fnme, the appearance of which
at 'that Moroooan port unexpectedly
ltno-t set Germany and France and
Great Britain at each other's throats, has
been ordered to proceed to Liberia from
The situation In the negro republlo Is
said to be very grave. Soveral factories
have been plundered and others are
threatened. Many negro employees have
WALL STREET PAYS BETS,
ONLY $100,000 WAGERED
Smallest Sum in Years Changes
Hands in Financial .
It wna pay day In Wall Htree yesterday
Kloctlon Iwta were being squared off. It
was estimated that the total, amount
that changod hands was the unusually
small sum of 1100,000. This of course in
n estimate only of the outsldo betting.
Individual and private wagering is always
considerable, but together with the public
wagering this yoar was exceptionally
small. Men who have seen a number of
years of election betting In the financial
section laughed yesterday at the small
amount of money wagered on the election.
They said It was the most Insignificant
sum they had seen in a long experience.
In an ordinary year of an important
election a respectable average of the
amount of money put up readies five or
ten times the proportions of this year.
hven in the slow betting that aooompanied
the easy victory prediotod In the Taft
campaign of four years ago the amount
of money wagered was estimated at over
In previous years the amount of money
that would go ontheelectioo, whenolosely
contested campaigns, reached totals of
$2,000,000 and $3,000,001).
At no time in the campaign just fin
ished did interest in tatting reach any
where near the pitch of enthuslism that
betting on the baseball serlos did. It
was an effort to get curb brokers nnd men
ho have a reputation as betting com
missioners In Wall Htreet to quote odds
during most of the campaign. There
was only one time when the betting during
the campaign showed liveliness and that
was on Monday afternoon late, when the
odds on Wilson began bounding up to
7, 8 and finally 10 to I, and the figures
against Taft soared In one riso from 10 to 1
totJ0 to l and finally 25 to 1.
UNCLE JOE DEFEATED BY 611
MeKlnley, Tnlt'm Prr-Cnn vrnllon
Manaavr, Also Deafen.
Chicago, Nov. 0. Illinois Republicans
seem to havo saved very little from tho
fnulwreck of yesterday's election. It had
been hoped that Josepn U. cannon would
pull through, and there ulso was hopo
thnt Congressman McKlnley would
emerge with a few votes to spare, but
an exceptionally hard fight was made
on both and they went down to defeat
Complete returns to-night show that
Frank J. O'Halr, Democrat, beat Can
non In the Eighteenth district by Cll
McKlnley, who was manager of the
preconventlon campaign for President
Taft, Is defeated by Charles M. Horchers,
Democrat, by a plurality slightly under
BANKER FIGHTS WEDDING SUIT.
Moody Denies Girl VV'ni Injured
Ills Marriage (a A outlier.
Frank H. Moody, a banker of 05 Wall
street, who lives at 227 Riverside Drive,
Hied an unswer In tho Supremo Court
yesterdny to a suit fur $100,000 dnmags
for breach of promise, brought by Mlsi
Kmmy Reich, who alleged that Moody
Induced her to coma here from Heilln
under a promlsn to marry her. Mr.
Moody says In 1908, when It was Alleged
he promised to marry the plaintiff, he
married another person, but ho declares
that Miss Reich was not Injured by his
NO INTERFERENCE IN HONEST
BUSINESS, IS WILSON'S WORD
WILSON'S ASSURANCE TO BUSINESS MEN.
' PRINCETON, N. J., Nov. 6. President-elect Wilson gave out
the following statement to the public to-day:
"The result tills me with the hope that the thoughtful progressive
forces of the nation may now at last unite to give the country freedom of
enterprise and a government released from all selfish and private influences
devoted to justice and progress. There is absolutely nothing for the honest
and enlightened business men of the country to fear.
"No man whose business is conducted without violation of the rights
of free competition and without such private understandings and secret
alliances as violate the principle of our law and the policy of all wholesome
commerce and enterprise need fear either interference or embarrassment
from "the Administration.
"Our hope and purpose Is now to bring til the free forces of the nation
Into active and intelligent cooperation and to give to our prosperity a
freshness and spirit end a confidence such as It has not had in our time.
"The responsibilities of the task are tremendous, but they arc common
responsibilities which all leaders of action and opinion must share. And
with the confidence of the people behind us everything that is right is pos
sible. - "My own ambition will be more than satisfied if I may be permitted
to be the frank spokesman of the nation's thoughtful purposes In these
Moore, Law Expert, and Bryan
' Talked Of for Stato m
VAX MSG FOR INTERIOR
Possibilities Also Include Sen
ator Gardner, Dr. Wiley and
Wasiusotox, Nov. 6. John Itassbtt
Moore, author of many works on In
ternational law and from tlmo to time
an advlBer of the Stato Department In
diplomatic matters. Is believed to be a
possibility for Secretary of State under
the administration of President Wilson
unless William J. Bryan Is Invited to
become the head of the new Cabinet.
. Among'-other .Oablnet names sug
gested Is that of ITesIdent Charles R.
Van Hlse of the t'nlverslty of Wis
consin, an authority on conservation
matters, for Secretary of tho Interior.
Such men, It Is believed, will appeal
very strongly to President Wilson In
making up his list of official advisers.
The names of three Senators are also
being discussed In Washington as pos
slbllltles for Cabinet honors, Atlee
l'omerene of Ohio, John Sharp Will
iams of Mississippi and John W. Kern
of Indiana. Mr. Kern will probably
hesitate to accept a place In the Cabi
net, but he Is probably the only man
from Indluna In line for such recogni
tion. The fact that the Vice-President
comes from Indiana will probably pre
vent President Wilson from going to
that State for a Cabinet MJnlster. The
State of Maine Is likely to riirnisu mo
Cabinet officer for New Kngland. Two
names are suggested, ex-Qov. Frederick
W. Plulslcd and Senator Obadlah Gard
ner. Senator Gardner was defeated for re
election to the Senate. Ho was a very
ardent Hupportcr of Gov. Wilson and
Is a practical agriculturist, being
prominently Identified with tho National
Grange. Ills name Is most frequently
htnrl In connection with the Depart
ment of Agriculture.
The name of Dr. Harvey W. Wiley
Is nlso suggested, hut this Is not taken
very seriously In Washington. Dr.
Wiley was a Republican until this year
and has been Identified with several
controversies In the Agricultural De
partment which In tho main reflect only
credit on himself but would make hie
appointment more or less Impracticable
as tending to revive these disputes.
In selecting a Cabinet President Wil
son will probably follow the rule of his
predecessors and make a geographical
distribution of his Ministers. A Demo
cratic Senator expressed the belief to
day that at least one member of the
Cabinet will como from New Kngland,
probably from Maine or Massachusetts.
He thought that at least one other
member would come from New York
and nrobably one from New Jersey.
The name of Judge Westcott, wno
placed Gov, Wilson's name before) the
Baltimore convention, Is very frequently
heard In connection with Cabinet gos
uln. Judge Wcntcott's speech In the
Baltimore convention gave him a na
tlonwldo reputation. It Is recalled also
that he rctlrod from the race for Sena
tor In the Interest of Congressman
Wllllum Hughes and would probably ba
In line for some offlclai recognition.
If n Cabinet placo goes to Pennsyl
vanla It Is oxpected that Congressman
A. Mitchell Palmer or George W. Guth
rlo of Pittsburg, who was chairman of
the Pennsylvania delegation at uam
more, will be In line.
WEST WANTS REPRESENTATIVE
WlUon Ankeil to Appoint Westerner
Heeretnry ot Interior.
DKKvr.n. Nov. 8. In a message of
congratulation on his election sent to
Gov. Wood row Wilson ny tne uenver
Heal Estate Exchange to-day the next
President of the United States is asked
to appoint ns his Secretary of the Interior
a man who is "from the West and who
knows the West."
The telegram sent to Gov. Wilson was
'Regardless of political faith, we pledge
aur allsjlanoa U ta atfti Prwidant
the United States, feeling sure that our
desire that the next' Secretary of the
Interior shall know and be known of the
West will find hearty response from you."
WIN COURT OF APPEALS SEATS
Democrats Klrct John W. Iloaan
and William E. Caddeback.
The Democrats luvo elected their two
candidates for Associate Judge of the
Court of Appeals, John W. Hogan of
Syracuse and William E. Cuddeback of
Buffalo, over Supreme Court Justices
Frank II. Iliscock of Syracuse and Emory
A. Chase of Catslull, who are now serving
by designation as Associate Judges of
the Court of Appeals. The tenns of
Justices Hiscock and Chose on tho Sti
prome Court bench of their respective
Judicial districts do not expire until
December 31, 1924.
Associate Judges-elect Rogan and
Cuddeback are to take the places of As
sociato Judges Albert Haight of Buffalo
and Irving G. Vann of Syracuse, whose
terms expire December 31 because of the
constitutional ago limit.
With the election of Mr. Rogan and
Mr. Cuddeback the Court of Appeals
will stand six Democrats and one Re
publican, as follows: Democrats, Chief
Judge Edgar-M. Cullen, Associate Judges
John Clinton Gray, Wlllard Bartlett,
Frederick Cullen, Mr. Hogan and Mr.
Cuddeback; Republican, Associate Judge
William E. Werner. On December 31,
1013, tho terms of Chief Judgo Cullen of
Brooklyn and Associate Judge Gray
expire because of the constitutional
The designations of Supreme Court
Justices Hiscock and Chose expire on
December 31. It remains to be seen
whether Gov. Sulzer will redesignate
them for the allotted term of five years.
KANSAS GOES TO WILSON.
Governor's I.rad Over ftoosevelt
TorcKA, Nov. 6. Wilson has carried
Kansas over Itoosevelt by 20,000.
Thompson, Democrat, Is chosen for
United States Senator over Ktubbs, Re
publican Progressive, by 60,000. Tho
legislature will be Democratic on Joint
Tho Democrats, have elected five of
tho eight Congressmen. They are Tag
gart In the Second, Dooltttle In the
Fourth. Helverlng. In the Fifth, Con
nelly In the Sixth and Neeley In the
Anthony in the First, Campbell In the
Third and Murdock In the Kighth dis
trict are the three Republicans chosen.
Hodges, Democrat, for Governor, Is
elected by 6,000 to 8.000. The Republi
cans claim Capper's election by the
COW SUICIDE ILLEGAL.
Aviator Codr Loses Bait Brought by
Animal's Owner. (
Special Cable VeipatcA to Tns Sc.
London, Nov. 6. Can a cow commit
sulclde7 A farmer In Farnham In
Surrey, to-night brought suit against
Cody, the aviator, who renounced his
American citizenship In order to accept
a position In tho British military avia
tion corps, to find out about this. He
asserted that Capt. Cody In one of his
aviation flights came down on top ot
hla good cow. The cow was killed and
the farmer demanded $100.
Capt. Cody asserted that the cow com
mitted suicide. She rushed at his mono-
piano as he descended and thereby lost
Tho Judgo did not quite see Capt
Cody's argument. He held that an aero
plane was a dangerous machine, and
while the Captain himself waa not gultty
of negligence In the case of the unfor
tunate cow he must pay $90 damages
for her lamented end.
SAYS SHE GAVE $100, GOT NO JOB.
Mis I'rnse Alleges Ileltron Waa to
Put llrr on Stage.
Miss Adele Pcaso came to New York
from tho South two weuks ago looking
for a Job on the Btage and took a room
at 141 West Sixty-third street. She an
swered an advortlsement that offered n
lino opportunity for an amateur, and a
young mun, who says ho la .fumes Heb
ron, 22 yenrs old, an actor, of 141 West
Sixty-third street, Introduced hlmseir.
Hebron was nrrested lost night
chnrged with taking money uncliy falne
pretences, Miss Pease, who says she
will not give her home address on her
father's account, Is stranded.
Hebron represented that he waa about
to stage a show and offered her a part
If she would deposit $100, whloh she
President-elect Says Lawful
Enterprises Have Noth
ing to Fear.-
ASKS FOR CONFIDENCE
Hopes With Cooperation to
Give Prosperity New
SPOKESMAN OF PEOPLE
Governor Gets Hundreds of
NO niNT ON CABINET
Wilson to Rest for a Few WeeW
Before Taking Up
Pms'cbto, N. J., Nov. 6. President
elect Wilson's first studied comment 'on
his overwhelming election was a word
of reassurance to the business Interests
of the country.
During the campaign Just closed thrta
interests were appealed to by the a6v
ernor's opponents on the score that
danger of uneasiness and even panlo
lurked In those schemes for the reform
of big business methods which he had
declared from the platform In every sec
tion of the country.
So determined were these appeals that
the candidate did not neglect In any of
his closing speeches to assure tho cap
tains of Industry that their affairs
would not suffer, provided they were
conducted according to the law ot the
In bli remarks to the students ot
Princeton, who greeted him late Tuef
day night, the Governor touched upon
this phase of what might be expected
of him when he declared that It would "
take a generation io work out the re
forms which the people want. Cau
tiousness was the keynote ot that" brief
This morning almost his first word
was one of restraint to those who may
expect too much and of encouragement
to those who may have fears.
Willie the Governor was handing out
his statement busy hands were sorting
heaps of telegrams that were beginning
to appear In various corners of his sit
ting room. Throughout the day tho
stream of congratulatory messages com
tinned uninterrupted and by night there
had been called to the attention of tha
future President the good wishes of ad
mirers In nearly every State In tho
t'nlon, to say nothing ot the Philip
pines and two Central American re-
Not all ot these congratulations cam
over tho telegraph wire. The Governor
had but finished a late breakfast when
members of the faculty of Princeton
and tholr wives camo to assure him ot
their gladness. Then Henry Morgen
than, chairman ot the finance commit-,
tee of the national campaign committee ).
Hollo Wells, treasurer of the Demo
cratlc National Committee; Frederick:
C. Penfield and Abram I. Glkus came teL
assuro him that everybody that had
anything to do with tho campaign waa
Ju.st ns pleased as tboy were over tha,
latter on came William F. McCombs,
his face lighted as It has not been since
he sot his hand to nominate Gov. Wil
son for tho Presidency. There was
something more than admiration In tha
lpok tho Governor gavo him as they
shook hands and spoke quietly with
The Govornor will spend the rest of
the week here and says he doesn't know;
where ho will go after that Hla lnten
tlon Is to tako an absolute rest for aav
As to his programme as respects his
conttnuanco in the office ot Governor of
Now Jersey he gives no hint. It has
been suggested, that ho withhold his res
ignation until Inauguration week, so
that the Progressive State Senators and
Assemblymen who were swept Into of
fice with him may not too quickly for
get the platforms upon which they
sought tho votes.
Aa to Cabinet possibilities, the Gov
ernor merely emlles. He Is known to re
gard very highly some ot the men who
have assisted him In his campaign. Jo
sophus Daniels Is one of those most per
sistently mentioned among those who
are In the Governor's confidence as a
future holder of a portfolio. Some think
he Is in line tor the Job ot Frank H.
Louis D. Brandels of Boston looms big
In the direction of the Attorney-Gen-,
eralshtp. Gov. Wilson has alwnys liked
his way ot doing business, and with re
gard to matters affecting big business
they are In absoluto accord. The Presi
dent-elect had no mors ardent champion
of his scheme to regulate competition
rather than to control monopoly than
was Mr. Brandels during his recent.
Mr. Bryan has been mentioned as a
future Secretary of State. The possibil
ity that he might be was discussed Im
mediately after ho put his stamp of
approval on tho work of the Baltimore
convention. These who travelled about
with Gov. Wilson frequently besought
some expression on the subject from
him. He never gave one.
Nolther did ho vouchsafe any com
ment when It waa casually mentioned
to him this evening that the Nebras
kan was being regarded by those who
are busy forming the Cabinet
Mr, UcAdoo, vice-chairman at tfce
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