Newspaper Page Text
THE WEATHER FORECAST.
Rain to-day, followed by fair and colder; high
y winds, becoming northerly ; fair to-morrow.
Detailed weather reports wilt be found on page IS.
VOL. LXXX. NO. 69.
NEW YORK, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 8, 1912. CopiHpftt. 1012. by the flu. Prlnllno and mftfn AnoctoUon.
PRICE TWO CENTS.
WILSON S LEAD
Takes Illinois's 29 Votes
From T. R., but Loses Min
nesota to Him.
NOW HAS TOTAL OF 442
Democrats Reasonably Cer
tain of Controlling U. S.
31 A V GET TWO IX COLORADO
Hoosevelt Hns 5 Stales, With
77 Votes; Taft 3, With 12,
and Wilson 40 States.
Fuller returns taut nlslit Indicated
th.it Woodrow Wilson carried forty
Slate and will liav. 442 electoral votes.
This leaves Hoojevelt second, with five
Ht.ites and 77 electoral votes, while Toft
h.1.1 but three States, with 12 votes to
bo east for him.
The significant change of yesterday
,is Illinois nnd Minnesota. More com
' :o e returns took Illinois from Roo.
eit and added Its '9 votes to the Wil
son column, while Minnesota's cornfield
voters wero found to have gone for
Roosevelt, which took the twelve elos
toral otes out of the Wilson column
and save them to Hoosevelt.
Despatches 'from Cheyenne, Wyo.,
sent at 11 o'clock last night declared
that Wilson has carried Wyoming by a
small plurality. Ho was leading then
,by 450 votes over Taft nnd several
Democratic precincts were to be heard
The Democrats appear reasonably
certain of controlling the United States
Senate, although It will be very close,
as figures stood last nlsht. The Re
publicans had a majority of seven In
the present session, with three va
cancies. While the Democrats have
held their own In their States, the Indt
cntlons are that they havo taken two
scats away from the Republicans In
Colorado, one in Delaware, one in New
Jersey, one In Kansas and one In Mon
tana. They may win one In Nevada,
v. Iillo Democrats believe thero are
chances In Oregon, Tennessee, Iowa and
In Illinois the United States Senators
mav have to be elected bv a r.r.allttnn.
as the Progressives and three Socialist
members of the lower house will hold
the balance between the two parties.
The day confirmed the defeat of
Nicholas Longworth, son-in-law of Col.
Hoosevelt but a Taft supporter.
There was no material change In the
. late returns from New York.
The cornfield voter of Minnesota gave
that State to the Colonel. While It
had practically been conceded from the
first that Wilson had carried the State
by at least 10,000 because of the heavy
Democratic vote in the cities and su
burban districts, when later returns be
gan to come in from the Red River
Valley and the iron range country that
plurality was cut down until practically
complete returns show that the Pro
gressives won the State by at least
The opposite result was found In
Illinois. That State was early claimed
for Roosevelt because of the tremendous
Progressive and Socialist vote In tho
cities. Rut when the agricultural
regions began to come In with their
returns the apparent pluralities were
rut down until late last night, with 300
districts to hear from, Wilson led Roose
cll by 7,000. The Democratic man-
niters anticipate 10,000 on complete re
turns. Dunne, tho successful Demo
cratlc candidate for Governor, will have
100,000 at least.
f tho twenty-seven Congressmen
from Illinois eighteen Will bo Demo
crnts. three Progressive and six Repub
llcan, Of course the most momentous
rc a) t In this column will be the dc-
parture of Uncle Joe Cannon and Will
lam It. McKlnley. The Progressives
also have one State Senator and twenty
two Assemblymen. Tho Socialists have
three Assemblymen. They will be the
balance of power. It Is likely that the
present Legislature will claim the right
of electing a successor to Lorlmer, and
efforts arc being made to get all faC'
.tlons to agree on some Republican, pref
erably Lawrence Y. Sherman, who de
feated Shelby M. Cullom in the prefer
A despatch from San Francisco said
that at 10 o'clock last night reports re
eelved from four precincts in Los An
peles county reduced Wilson's plurality
In California to ninety-nine votes; 4,238
precincts nut of 4,372 give Wilson 280,-
420, Roosevelt 280.327.
. Amlxupin Los Angeles cut down Wll
'em's lead by about 7,000 votes. It was
found there that many voters had
scratched Lieut. -Gov. Wallace's name
off tho ballot which was headed by the
Roosevelt electors and the election off!
ccrs took that to mean they had
fcratched the entire column. For Con
(tress the Progressives have won the
First, Fifth, Ninth, Tenth and Eleventh
districts, the Democrats the Second and
Hevcnth, while the Republicans have
in Third, Fourth, Sixth and Eighth.
In Kansas revised returns give tho
Btate to WUson by about 12,000, while
jov, stubba for the United States Sen
"te has been defeated by Thompson,
femocrat, by the same figures.
The day developed that the New
iiampshlro Legislature will be Republl
can on Joint ballot. They will have 223
votes to 203 In the election of a Repub
lican to tho Senate.
The Superior Court of Delaware be
ran the official canvass of the votes In
the threo counties yesterday. It wilt
tak them several days to complete
ineir task, hut unofficially It Is con
l;d that the next Legislature will
r.ave twenty-nine Democrats and twen
ty-three Republicans. Twenty-seven
re necessary to a choice. There will
be at least two lerlilatlve recounts. The
Republicans have asked for one in the
of Swan. Dameerat. at the Twelfth
trict, who baa a plurality, of twelve
on the face of the returns, while the
Democrats have asked for a similar
proceeding in th .... r
- - VI A4UIUIIUI1I1 UI
the Fourteenth, who hns an apparent
F'uiwuy oi one.
In IfAMlphltRAtra l-vM..-t-
" nn AVIIJUVIUIB
round they had added the Secretary of
iu weir winning list, the post be
ing won by Frank J. Donoghue,
a young newspaper man. They now
have the Governor, the Lieutenant
Governor and the Secretary. The Re
publicans won Ih. nt.i. A.mn. at...
Treasurer and Attorney-General! The
Kioiaiure win De itcpubiican on Joint
ballot by 64 plurality. There ore one
Socialist and Sic Prrirro.lv. tr, Ik.
There are Indications that Nebraska
will send a Republican Senator to
Washington. .Late returns last night
Indicated the success of Norrls. Tho
Legislature will be Republican on Joint
ballot, but nothing has been received
to chango the result of the national
election or of the victory of Moorehead
Democrat, for Governor.
Ernest Lister, Democrat, Is probably
elected Governor of Washington, but a
complete count may be necessary to de
cide. Three Progressive Consressmen
nnd two Republicans were chosen. The
Legislature will ho under the control of
One of the pathetic results of the
campaign Is that of the seven Gov
ernors who last spring told Col. Roose
velt of the unanimous call of their peo
ple for him to run only one was able to
make good the Governor of Michigan.
West Virginia, Nebraska, New Hamp
shire, Wyoming. Kansas and. Missouri
reported differently at the polls.
SUES FOR USE OF HER PICTURE.
Wauls Street Car Co, to Pay 115,000
fur Making Her Warning.
Justice Kapper In the Supreme Court
In llrooklyn yesterday reserved decision
In an action brought by Mrs. Mary C.
Almlnd of 114 West street against the
Brooklyn Rapid Transit Company for
$6,000 damuges and an Injunction for
bidding the company to use an alleged
likeness of herself In their Instructions
to passengers as to the right way of
alighting from street cars.
In pictures accompanying the Instruc
tions Mrs. Almlnd -lieges she Is shown
In two positions, the right and the
wrong, In getting off a car. She sets
forth that this Is a violation of her
right of privacy. The photos were
taken outside of the Ninth avenue car
barns. She says she was passing the
barns with her sister-in-law and little
son when a photographer took the pic
ture with her consent. She says that
she has never given written permis
sion to use the picture for advertising
The railroad ctmpany sets up that
the photographs have not been' used
for advertising purposes. Inasmuch is
It has derived no benefit therefrom.
The present suit Is one of six brought
against the company and its sub
sidiaries. "VOID IF DETACHED" UPHELD.
Itallroad Wins Case Rrouaht by K
carilon Ticket Boyrr.
Trenton, N. J., Nov. 7. H. E. Moyer
of Rlverton, who made complaint
against the Pennsylvania Railroad be
cause a conductor on that road refused
to accept his ticket because It had been
detached, lost his case to-day before
the 8tate Board of Public Utility Com
missioners. The board expressed the
opinion that the provision of trans
portation companies voiding part of a
ticket or coupon if detached Is a rea
sonable rule and regulation and a guard
Mr. Moyer bought a ten day excursion
ticket from Rlverton to Philadelphia.
He missed his train and went by trolley.
Later ho tendered the excursion ticket
Intact for his transportation from Phila
delphia to Rlverton. The conductor
accepted the return or contract coupon
of the ticket and returned the going
A few days later Moyer tendered this
coupon for transportation from Rlver
ton to Philadelphia, and the refusal of
the conductor to accept it formed the
basis for his complaint.
BREAKS LEO IN FALL TO RIVER.
Hnghea, I. carina" Train on Bridge
by Mistake, Nearly Drown.
John Hughes, a commuter from
Rutherford, got mixed last night when
his train on the Erie stopped on the
Hackensack Bridge. He got out and
by the time he discovered ho had not
reached Rutherford his train had gone
on and left him. Bo he decided to walk
In manoeuvring to allow a train to
pass on the narrow bridge Hughes lost
his footing and dropped Into, the river,
eighteen feet below. In his fall he
struck an lraji beam and his leg was
After swimming ten minutes he got
hold of an Iron beam and It took him
ten minutes more to climb to the top.
He was cared for in the shanty on the
bridge until a train bound for Passaic
was stopped and took him to St. Mary's
RESTORING CITY HALL AGAIN.
Temporary Covering Over Well
While Dome Is Rebuilt.
Those who passed along Park row
yesterday and had the daring to peer
from under the shelter of their um
brella saw a curious structure of pine
boards rising waist high on the roof of
the City Hall, Just back of the tower.
The boards are to be part of a shed
Which will cover the well in the City
Hall while the top of the dome la
off. Architect Qrosvenor Atterbury, who
is in charge of the work of restoring
the City Hall to what It used to be, has
found In the flics of the Historical
Society an ancient plan which Indicates
that the skylight over the well used to
be larger than It is now. The top of
the dome will be shorn off and the
opening, the evo Mr. Atterbury calls It,
will reassumo Its old proportions.
It has been found necessary also to
put in new steel braces at the base of
the dome, for a bit of a Jar might
tumble the whole thing down upon the
The city Is paying 150,000 and Mrs.
Russell Sage 126,00 for restoring the
City Hall. .
Th. imm Klmm Tl niaes Carlo Co.
Bitrtordlntry dhpUy of nne Chlnus lads, as.
mm run. eu
FOUR GUNMEN GOTO
TRIAL TOGETHER TO-DAY
Attorney for Defence Decides on
Joint Henri up anil Whit
WEBBER HAS RHEUMATISM
Schepps Brands Tt a Play for
Sympathy and Says He Is
Far Worse Off.
The four gunmen accused of shooting
Herman Rosenthal will bo placed on trial
together before Justice Goff to-day.
It was originally Intended to put Whltoy
Lewis on first and try the men separately,
but yesterday afternoon Attorney Charle
0. V. Wahle. who, with II. F. Kringle,
represents the gunmen, notified District
Attorney Whitman that ho would move
for the trial of his four clients together.
District Attorney Whitman received
this word at S o'clock last evening and
said that ho would make no objection.
He has said all along that ho would rather
try the men together. In the formal
announcement of the motion which Mr.
Wuhle will present to the court he names
his clients In the following order: Frank
Muller (Whitey Lewis), Frank Ciroficl
(Dago Frank), Iouis Rosenberg (Lefty
Louie) and Harry Horowitz (Gyp the
What his line of defence would be Mr.
Wahle did not disclose. IOiiis Lilibey,
the owner xf the gray car in which the
men accused of the killing aro alleged
to have made their escape, was in con
ference with Mr. Wahle for several hours
yesterday. It is supposed that Wahle
intends to put him on the stand to con
tradict statements mnde by Shapiro, the
man who drove the automobile.
District Attorney Whitman will use
many of tho witnesses who appeared
at Decker's trial and probably nil the in
formers will be culfd to testify. At
Becker's trial there was a question as to
whether Harry Vallon was the man whom
passersby had seen in the rear seat of an
automobile the night that Rosenthal was
shot. No effort will bo made to prove
this at tho gunmen's trial, as witnesses
havo been found who explain that the
man was In another car and probably
had no connection with the murder.
Those who havo observed the attitude of
the prisoners during their detention in the
Tombs have remarked the contrast be
tween the actions of the gunmen and those
of Becker. Most prisoners who are in
jail for serious offences are pretty wrious
individuals. They walk about quietly
and thoughtful. Becker won confident
but always serious while a prisoner in
The gunmen, on tho other hand, appear
to tako the situation very lightly. In the
counsel room where they meet no ono
would believe that each is nccusetl of a
crime which may tcnd hirn to the electric
"Oh. we'll walk out." h their comment,
and visitors to them ore asked to give
'regards to Broadway."
Both attorneys who will represent them
express themselves oh satisfied that their
clients will go tree.
"The real Rosenthal story has never
bn told." said Mr. Kringle yesterday.
"There will be disclosures in this trial
which will interest Now York, to put it
The gunmen will probably take the
stand. That any of them will turn "in
former" tho District Attorney regards as
unlikely. If they go to the electrio chair
he believes they will take whataver secrets
they have with them. Tho gang spirit
which has held them together before this
and still does will persist, he thinks.
If any further details of tho Rosenthal
crimo and Its ramifications are ever
known they will come from Becker rather
than from the gunmen, it is thought.
Meanwhile District Attorney Whitman
has received no notico of appeal in the
Becker rate. Attorney JOtiis J. Grant,
who has sa' ' that ho is commissioned to
represent Becker, will go to Osslning to
day, he says.
Word got around that Bridgla Webber,
held in tho West Hide jail, was ill with
inflammatory rheumatism. Rumors were
persistent later in the day that the rheu
matism had developed Into tuberculosis
and that unless Webber was removed at
once from the West Side jail to a hospital
in this city or allowed to take a trip
to the West ho would never be able to
flguro again In the cose.
When this news got to Harry Vatlon
and Jaok Rose they passed It up lightly.
Not so with Schepps, however. Ho fussed
and fumed and worked himself up into
a terriblo passion when he thought of
Webber's condition and his own physical
incapacity. Here was Webber, trying
to squeeze condolence out of the public,
and here was he, rJcnopps, utterly ex
hausted by prison confinement, on the
very brink of a nervous collapse, his eye
sight nearly gone and altogether a very
He appeared before the court and It
was noticeable that he was no longer
chipper and active. His cheeks showed
prison pallor and. his eyes were swollen
and watery. He looked dolefully as he
was led out after being held another
week by Deputy Assistant District At
torney Sullivan on orders from District
One in authorityat tho Jail said yes
terday that Webber had boon feigning
insanity for tho last week.
"It's funny," he said. "He runs up
and down the corridors liko a wild man.
Sometimes ho yells and cries. Schepps
and lie look daggers at one another
when they pass. Wobbor said to Roho
the other day: 'Jack, If I could get out
of hore I'd give a fortune. It's hell to
bo cooped up hero for nothing."
It Is conooded by those who attend
Schepps and Webber that Schopps's
condition la bad. Vebb9r has had in
flammatory rhoumatlsm for years.
NEW COMPARTMENT CAR SERVICE TO
JACKSONVILLE. VIA SEABOARD AIR
L.IS1H Hl will do inausureicu nov. inn on mt
florldi-Cuba Special In addition to preenlTamp
aa Miami van. crvouwsjr, wr.
HADLEY AND TAFT TALK PARTY.
Both Relieve Strongly In t'las for
Washington, Nov. 7. Gov. Herbert
8. Hndley came to Washington this
morning on President Taft's trnln and
spent tho day In the capital. Ho took
lunch with Huntington Wilson nnd in
tho afternoon called on President Tnft.
Gov. Hadley left nt CMS this eveitlng
for Des Moines. He would not acknowl
edge that ho talked with tho President
about the vacancy o'n tho Republican
ticket caused by the death of Vice
President Sherman. In reply to several
questions, however, GoV. Hudley Insisted
hnt tho President had not Indicated
his personal preference. For himself
"I have no views sufficiently definite
to express them."
The Governor did admit that tho
future of the Republican party was dis
cussed at the White House.
"I havo not changed my mind, but
stltl believe that the Republican party,
notwithstanding Its defeat on Tuesday,
can be made ,n powerful agency for
good government," he said. "The or
ganization Is pretty generally retained
in the States and there Is a basis from
which to work."
President Tuft Is very much In earn
est In his effort to restore tho party to
the status of a major party. He prob
ably will hnve several conferences with
leaders In different States soon In view
of the nnnounced Intention of (he third
party to continue Its agltutlon and
WILSON SQUELCHES ALL
Will Take His Time About Such
Appointments and an Ex
Prini'kton. N. .T., Nov. 7. Those who
have been making cabinets for Pvsl-dent-elect
Wilson were Jolted to-night
when the recipient of all tne sugges
tions that came trooping over the tele
graph wires the moment his election
was assured stiffened his back before
the open fireplace of his sitting room
and told tho newspaper correspondents
that he was perfectly capable of se
lecting his own family of departmental
advisers and intended to do so.
"Such speculations," he said, refer
ring to tho list of Cabinet officials that
had been prepared In every town where
the wiseacres could get the ear of a
reporter, 'are perfectly fruitless. I
mean to keep my mind entirely open
with regard to appointments of the
first consequence until a future an
nouncement Is .possible. It will be per
fectly useless to resort to me for cor
roboration of a any report, because I
shall have absolutely nothing to an
nounce. "No announcement will have the
least authority which Is not made over
my own signature. These are matters
which must be determined by very de
liberate counsel and not by gossip."
Tho rain kept from 1,'rlnccton to-day
nil visitors except n delegation from the
Governor's birthplace In Staunton, Va.,
who camo to tell him that there Is go
ing to be a Jubilee down there next
month and that the townspeople would
much appreciate his presence.
In tho delcgntlon wcro President Ed
win A. Alderman and Dean Richard
Dabney of the University of Virginia
and Col. Armlstead Gordon nnd Peyton
Cochran of Staunton. They reminded
the Governor that the next President of
tho' United Stntes was born In Stauaton
fifty-six years ago next month and
they told him tho celebration wouldn't
be worth while unless the celebrated
was there. So the Governor said he
Talk of special sessions of Congress
to revise the tariff Is not to be allowed
to worry him for n considerable spaco
of time, If the predictions of those who
have followed his Interesting career as
Governor of Now Jersey are to bo
heeded. They have always found him
eager to get Information and counsel
slow to tako any step until ho sccb his
way clear to tho end.
GOV. WILSON GAINS 14 POUNDS.
Strenuous Cnmpalan Finds Me
Combs Too Ferllna Better at En.
A whole family of Democrats called
on National Chairman McCombs yester
day to whisper compliments in his ear.
They wero the majority members of the
House Appropriations Committee, who
sailed for Panama in tho afternoon.
They found Mr. McCombs unwilling
to talk politics. Ho said that now tho
tension had let down ho felt as though
he was on a vacation. He is likely to go to
Princeton again to-morrow for anothor
chat with Gov. Wilson. In a few days
Mr. McCombs hopes to get away to Hot
Springs, Va., for a week or two.
"I really do not need a rest," he said
"for the end of tho campaign found 1110 In
better physical shapo than the beginning.
Did you know, by the way, that Gov.
Wilson gained fourteen pounds despite
all his hard trips?
The chairman would not discuss Cab
inet possibilities as affecting himself
or anybody else. He thought Gov. Wilson
wholly competent to choose his own
All except one suite of rooms at head
quarters has been surrendered. Hoou tho
National Committee will seloct permanent
headquarters in this city, and there will
be a branch in Washington.
COUNTY UNANIMOUS FOR TAFT.
(Iris Errry Vote In Zapata County,
Texas, on the Border,
Austin, Tex., Nov. 7. It Is believed
that Zapntn county, situated far down
In the Itln Grando border region of
Texas, Is the champion Taft county of
the United Htntes. There wcro 376 votes
cast In tho county nnd every ono of
them wns for the Taft Presidential
Four years ago the samo county cast
a solid vote for Taft. The counties
adjoining it are nearly solidly Demo
.All but five voters in Zapata county
fa Mexican-American citizens.
Paris Witnesses Talk of Ex-Gov.
in Rlackmail Case.
CLAIM FOR WAGES FIRST
Ex-Secretary to Villencuve,
Present Defendant, Said Em
ployer Was No Marquis.
Special CabU Dmpatch 10 Tns Six.
Paius, Nov. 7. In nn action which
was commenced In the Ninth Correc
tional Court to-day charges of black
mail are made against tho Marquis
do Vllleneuve, whoso ex-secretary, a
man named Guyet, not long ago sued
the Marquis to recover his pay.
Guyet alleged that his employer was
not a Marquis at all, but the son of a
minor Dutch ofllclal In Java and that
his name was Vllleneuve Turtonne
Colette, or -the Marquis de Vllleneuve,
wns living with hN sister, Llllle Vll
leneuve Colette, a music hall singer, in
the Rue liugler, when he became ac
quainted with Mrs. George U. Newton,
un American woman living In tho Ave
nue Kleber. Mrs. Newton Is tho widow
of a Philadelphia coal man. At one
of Mrs. Newton's receptions Colette mot
Mrs. Inez Spraguc Sttness, granddaugh
ter of ex-Gov. William Sprngue of
Rhode Island and former wife of Henry
William Stlness, son of ex-Chief Jus
tice John II. Stlness of Rhode Island,
from whom the French courts had
granted her u divorce.
When Guyet's suit was first brought
against Colette n story was told that
Mrs. Stlness had been attacked by a
severe toothache while ut a bull and
that Colette hud tnken her to the ofllce
of a Dr. Fuchs, 11 dentist, near by
While Mrs. Stlness was In the dentist's
chulr, according to this story, Colette
caused her to be photographed and
later showed this photograph as that of
his fiancee to u Jeweller und obtnlned
Jewelry on the strength of his state
ment that ho was engaged to Mrs.
Stlness. The Jeweller later sued Colette
to recover the property and, Information
of this coming to the ears of Mrs.
Stlness, she sent the Marquis packing.
Witnesses to-day, one of whom is a
cousin of Colette, testilted that while at
the house of this cousin Guyet declared
he would ruin the Marquis by causing to
be printed In the Paris newspapers
'stories about him which already had ap
peared In American papers unless paid a
certtln sum of money. Mrs. Mtllager,
housekeeper for Mrs. Newton, gave sim
ilar testimony. She said that Guyet
had declared that he would prevent tho
Marquis from marrying Mrs. Stlness
and from receiving tho decoration of
the Legion of Honor.
Dr. Fuchs, the dentist, also was a
witness. He denied the story that
Colette had had Mrs. Stlness photo
graphed In his office. Tho drntlst said
that Colctto had brought 'rs. Stlness to
his ofllce at 10 o'clock nt night from
a ball close by, and that ho treuted her
for a severe toothache. There was not
light enough In the ofllce for photo
graph taking, tho dentist testified. He
said that the Marquis was an old friend
of his and once had lived with him.
Guyet once sued the dentist for $125
for services rendered.
The Interruptions nnd statements of
counsel for Colette Indicated that the
Marquis will make a complete denial
of the stories told about him. The case
was adjourned to December 19.
Since the matter first became public
Mrs. Stlness has become the wife of
Stanislas Borde, a Porto Rlcan.
OREGON VOTERS HANG FIVE MEN
Governor With Hrrnplrs Aaalnst
Drath Penalty Loses In Befrrendam,
Portland, Ore., Nov. 7. Five con
victed murderers In the Oregon State
penitentiary at Salom, sentenced to
death by popular voto of tho people of
the State, will hang on the samo day,
Friday, December 13. The date of their
execution was set by Gov. West to-day
when It had become certain that an
Initiative bill to abolish capital punish
ment had been defeated by an enor
mous majority. The executions of two
other murderers who have appealed to
the Supreme Court may tako place on
tho same day.
All the murderers had been reprieved
by Gov. West, who has scruples against
the death penalty. Dissatisfaction over
his action led the Governor to put their
fata before tho people. Tho voto was
practically 2 to 1 In favor of hanging.
ONE MOOSE BROKEN TO HARNESS.
Becanse T. n.' Lost Ite Must Pall
Wason (500 Miles.
WiLKEsnAnnE) Nov. 7. Frank Rut
stcln, a painter, Is getting ready to go
to New York city to pull an express
,wngon from there to Washington, by
way of Philadelphia nnd Baltimore.
Rututcln bet his friend Charles R.
Glbblo that Roosevelt would win tho
election, while Glbble bet on Wilson.
Tho agreement was that the loser
should pull tho wagon from New York
SUES GOV. F0SS FOR $1,152.
Attorney AtlrRrs It's Dae Hint for
Winning; Hnprrme Court Case,
Boston, Nov. 7. Gov. Foss Is defend,
ant In a suit In tho Superior Court by
which Attorney Edward N. Chase of
Concord seeks to recover $1,1112, which
Is $054 with interest, for professional
sorvlces alleged to have been rendered
In tho Supremo Court In tho caso of Bra
man against Foss In 1909, 1910 and 1911,
Of tho amount alleged to havo been duo
originally tho Governor paid $397 and
tho suit Is brought to recover tho bal
ance. The suit of Brnmnn against Foss was
a petition or Dwlght Braman to have
an agreement .with Gov. Foss cancelled.
The master who heard the cose found
that Gov. Foss was entitled to recover
$51,648 and 600 shares of Reading rail
road preferred. The report was aua-
I. In. J I.. I, ..11
CLASH IN CHINA EXPECTED.
Bosnian Treaty With Mongolia
I.lkely to Caaae Ilntr Soon.
St. PETERsuttKO, Nov. 7. Tho agree
ment which Russia recently negoti
ated with Mongolia proves to be of
great Importance, Involving ns It does
the possibility of a conflict In China. A
scml-olMclat announcement to-night
"By an agreement signed on Novembor
3 Russia undertakes to old Mongolia
and to maintain the autonomous gov
ernment which she has established. She
will support her right to maintain a
national nrmy and exclude both tho
presence of Chinese troops and the
colonization of her territory by the
Chinese. The Mongolian sovereign and
Government will assure to Russian sub
jects nnd Russian commerce, as hereto
fore, a full enjoyment of the rights
and privileges enumerated In the proto.
col, no other foreign subjects In Mon
golia being granted fuller rights than
those of Russia."
Tho A'oror Yrcmiia states that three
sotnlas of Cossacks are now marching
on Kobdo, from which place tho Chinese
residents have gone to Harbin under a
Six thousand Chinese troops nre
marching on Knrbdo and a clash Is ex
pected. GETS JURY IN THREE MINUTES.
Justice Crane Says Devlin Mnrder
Case Makes a Record.
The trial of Patrick Devlin on a
charge of murder In the first degree
began yesterday before Justice Crane
and a Jury In tho Supreme Court of
Brooklyn. Tho Jury box was filled In
three minutes, which caused Justice
Crane to remark It created a record for
his twenty years experience on the
It is alleged Devlin on September 12
last stubbed Michael Tlerncy to death
and wounded three others In a quarrel
that arose over his wlfo at 238 Adams
street. Tho woman herself was
MASHER UP FOR NINETY DAYS.
MaKlstrate .Send tireen to Work
haste for Insalllnir Ctrl,
Ninety days In the workhouse was
the sentence which Magistrate Barlow
In the Essex Market court yesterday
gave Charles Green, a clerk, who lives
at the Hotel Du Nord. Fifteenth street
and Irving place, for forcing his atten
tions on a young woman who was going
home alone late at . Ight.
The complainant was Miss Dorcas
Huxley of 137 West Seventeenth street,
who said she was a cabaret singer In
a Broadway restaurant. Shortly after
midnight Isst .Tuesday Miss Huxley
turned from Broadway into West
Seventeenth street when three men
came out of tho shadow of a doorway.
'One of them, who turned out to bo
Green, accosted her. 8he hurried along,
but Green followed, continuing his re
marks until Miss Huxley struck him
In the Jaw. He returned the blow and
ran up the street, with the girl after
him. With a police whistle Miss Hux
ley called Patrolman Know. She and
the officer found Green In the cafe at
tho Hotel Du Nord.
PICTURE HUSBAND HAD A WIFE,
Mrs. Hamal, Charging Btaramy, First
Jap Girl to Ask Annulment.
San Francisco, Nov. 7. Following In
the footsteps of her Occidental sisters,
Mrs. Kayo Hamal to-day established a
new fashion among Orientals by Bulng
to have her marriage with Takljl Hamal
Bigamy Is charged. Mrs. Hamat al
leges that on June 25 of last year, when
she became the wife of Hamul, a Japa
nese fisherman, he already had a wife
living from whom he had never been
Mrs. Hamal Is one of the Japanese
girls who became a picture bride In
Japan and was married hero before
being allowed to land. When she dis
covered that her supposed husband al
ready had a wlfo and that his object
In marrying her was to place her In the
white slave traffic she left him.
This Is the first suit to annul a mar
riage brought in the Cafifornla courts
by a Japanese.
JACK JOHNSON INDICTED.
New Case Charges Negro Fighter
With Being a. White Nlarrr.
Chicago, Nov. 7. The Federal Grand
Jury this afternoon Indicted Jack John
son, the fighter, for violating tho Mann
act In bringing a girl named Belle
Schrleber from Pittsburg to Chicago for
Johnson was arrested by, United
States marshals to-utght nnd was held
In $30,000 ball. He promptly furnished
tho bond nnd was released.
With tho return of tho Indictment It
doveloped that the Government's Inves
tlgatlon of his relations with Luclllo
Cameron has been largely a ruse, th'it
the negro might not suspect the tack
the Government, was taking. In view
of the fact that Luclllo Cameron has
Insisted that her coming to Chicago
from Minneapolis was of her own voll
tlon the Government officials had aban
doned hope of getting nn Indictment
In her case, though they had given the
Impression thnt the Investigation cen
tred around her.
NEW "STRONG ARM SQUAD."
I, Untenant Ncoltrl to Take Charge
of Phalanx No. 4.
Lieut. William H. Scobel of the 150th
precinct, which Is In Brooklyn, was In
structed yesterday by Pollco Commis
sioner Waldo to report ns head of Raid
ing Squad No. 4, newly organized.
Thore havo been threo of these squads,
popularly known ns "strong nrm
squads," tho first of which was In com
mand of Becker, the second under Costl
gnn and tho third under O'Reilly. Cob
tlgan Is tho only lieutenant now In com
mand of a squad,
ANGOSTURA BITTEK8 Itndl delicious
aaver to irtpo-irull and jtiilei. 44. .
TURKS LOSE LAST
Bulgnrs Capture Tchataldja
With Ono Overwhelm
OTTOMAN FORCES FLEE
Victorious Army Is Only
Twenty-five Miles from
Porte Military Chiefs Force
Cabinet to Call Off
MG MASSACRE FEABED
Foreigners and Christians Flee-
ing Country Fanatical
Kurds on March.
Special Cable Despatch to Tut Set.
London, Nov. 7. Tho victorious Bul
garians 111 a do ono swift, vicious assault
on the fortifications of Tchataldja to-day
and won them. The disheartened Turks
are now scattered over the twenty-five
mllo district between these captured
Hues of defence and Constantinople, and
the Bulgarians aro pursuing them, cap
turing some, and killing others.
There Is now nothing savo thesa dis
organized fleeing bands of Turks to stop
tho Bulgarians In their conquering
march toward Constantinople.
Flushed with the Increasing total of
victories the Bulgarian troops, under
tho 'direction of King Ferdinand, de
cided this morning that It would not bo
necessary to await tho arrival of the re.
tnforcements which have already started
The grating hatred which the Bulgar.l
feel toward the Turks fed fire to tho
zeal of the soldiers, and after testing the
mettle of the defensive army by pressing
them hard on Tuesday, Wednesday and
to-day King' Ferdinand decided on oni
The Turks had been yielding to his'
varied attacks during these days and
this afternoon he piled all his forces 011
top of the enemy In a sweeping assault.
The Turks resisted as best they could,
but the soldiers nre weak from lack of
food, disheartened by defeat and havo
endured terriblo physical hardships dur
ing tho few weeks of the war and at
last were pushed from' their position.
Tho retreat of tho Turks begun In
confusion, which Increased as the Bul
garians pressed home their attacks, and
at last the Turks broke Into a sprint for
their capital, throwing away their pack
and arms to Increase their speed.
Tho Cabinet, hearing of the defeats,
at once decided to call on the nations te
grant peace at any terms. Military
leaders, hearing of this, at once came to
tho capital and by force or coercion
changed these plans, and the Cabinet
at a late hour decided to fight on.
Tho loss of the Tchataldja lines of de
fences becamo known In Constantinople
Just after the War Department heard
a report of the surrender of Salonlca
and news of other. Turkish losses ,
throughout European Turkey.
Salonlca has been making a gallant
defence, but the Greeks have been at
tacking It in so whole souled'a manner
that It has been known for several days
that tho Turkish garrison could not
The Turkish commander would not
trust his men to surrender, so ho and
his army simply abandoned the town,
burning scverul bridges to prevent pur
suit. The situation for the Turks defending
Scutari makes It appear Impossible .that
there Is much hopo for them. The sol
diers havo been getting one meal a
day, while the townsfolk, lacking storea
of provisions, have not been generally
so successful. Tho attacking Monte
negrins are sure of success and are
plying tho Turks hard and Incessantly,
but are not depending on any single
assault. They know that the Turks
cannot hold out much longer.
The situation In Constantinople Is
growing In desperation every day. News
was received to-day that 25,000 KurJs
aro marching through Asia on their way
to Constantinople. Their purpose Is to
aid in tho fighting against tho Balkan
allies, but It Is Improbable that they
will arrive at tho front In time to do
anything in the organized battles.
These Kuril? aro religious fanatics
and are barbarians, in religious riots
In tho pint they have proved their
'vlclousness and will stop at nothing to
wreak vengeance upon Christians. It
they arrive nt Constantinople they will
add to tho general confusion and unlcsi
the authorities aro able to keep them
strongly In hnnd a slaughter of the
Christians In tho capital Is probable.
Tho smalt armed bands of routed
soldiers who hnvo drifted Into Con
stantinople nre fierce nnd hungry, and
any day, augmented by the Kurds and
tho rulllar.s of the town, may break out.
The British cruiser Weymouth, which
arrived at Scutari the town Just out
sldo of Constantinople, not tho town of
tho same name which the Montenegrins
nre attacking took off n number of
American nnd Bulgarian scholars from
the high schools.
Kvery Christian who can do so Is
leaving the capital. There are 600,000
Christians In tho town normally, and
In tho event o n, massacre these will
Inevitably bo wiped out,
Tho feeling against them Is caused
not only by tho fact that It was a coali
tion of Christian nations who are win
ning the victories against them but also
because the Mohammedan Turks say
that the loss of many battles was due
to the fact that the Christian.