OCR Interpretation


The Washington herald. (Washington, D.C.) 1906-1939, November 19, 1912, Image 1

Image and text provided by Library of Congress, Washington, DC

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045433/1912-11-19/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

SlPW
sw? sijp'wciwowt:
r5r
THE WASHINGTON HERA
The Herald has the largest
morning home circulation, and
prints all the news of the world
each day, in addition to many
exclusive features.
fair, wanner to-daj; tormorrow
fair, light to moderate winds.
Temperature yesterday Maxi
mum, J; minimum, 34. t
WASHINGTON. D. C. TUESDAY. NOVEMBER 19. 1912. -SIXTEEN gAGES.
ONE CENT.
NO. 2236.
SERVIANS TAKE
MONASTIR AFTER
STUBBORN FIGHT
Fifty Thousand Turks, Includ
ing Three Generals, Lay
Down Arms.
BOTH SIDES LOSE HEAVILY
Creeks Reported to Have Gotten
$30,000,000 of Treasure
in Saloniki.
Belgrade. Nov. 18 The Turkish
fortress at Monastlr, after a prolonged
and stubborn resistance, surrendered
late this afternoon to the Sen tans Of
ficial dispatches received state that
CO 000 Turks Including three generals,
laid down their arms
The fight for the possession of Mon
astlr had been especially fierce during
the past three days The defenders of
the elt. realizing that their line of
communication with Ochrlda. on which
they had Intended to retreat as a last
resort, had been cut, fought desper
ately until the commander of the fort
ress saw the futility of further resis
tance, and hoisted the white flag
The losses on both sides have been
erj heavj During the first days
fighting the Servians lost 160 killed
and wounded
ThP oountrj around the fortress is a
swamp and the allied Servian attack
ers were frequentl) wading In mud
and water up to their knees In spite
of these difficulties the bervlans ad
vanced their night attacks being r
markabl) successful Two of the mos
Important heights commanding a
range of the cltj Oblakovo and Koch
Ista were captured during night en
gagement" To-days official dispatches did not
give the total losses on either side
U. S TAKES PRECAUTIONS
TO PROTECT FOREIGNERS
IN CONSTANTINOPLE
All ne.cssar precautions for the pro.
tectlon of the foreign residents of Con'
stantlnople hae been taken b) members
of the diplomatic corps there, according
to the dispatches of Ambassador nock
hill to the Stato Department jesterdaj.
The Ambassador stated that though
no serious tfoable was feared at pres
ent, the representatives of the Uuropean
governments thought It best to land
ion from the International fleet before
t onstantlnople for the protection of the
embassies and legation" Six men from
the I nited States gunboat bcorplon
-tationhip at Constantinople were in-
uded In the landing parties
The foreign naval commanders have
i inde all arrangements,, mbassador
Ruckhlll stated for the protection of
lor Rn residents on both sides of the
Hophorus from San Stefano to Buuk
dree Thoro igh measures for the pro
t tlon of the cit have also been
doptc-d and no uneasiness Is warranted,
it is notv believed
The I nited States goernmcnt has re
eled from the representatives of the
powc-s repeated assurances that Ameri
cans will be fullj provided for bj them,
in ase of foreigners being endangered
GREEKS GET $30,000000
IN TURKISH TREASURE
Athens Nov IF Crown Prince Con-
stanttne in sending 'ome of the details
of the capture of Saloniki states that the
Greek army captured SJOOuOOOO in Turk
ish treasure there The Greeks reported
desperate resistance bj the Turks after
the Greeks had resumed their march to
Monastlr to aid the Servians in the cap
ture of that stronghold
Lone Trip Frnlllrm
Rieka, Montenegro Nov 18 King
Nicholas to-day received a large delega-
tlon of Montenegrins who had returned
from tho X nlted States to fight for their
oiintr) After thanking them for their
loyalty In making the long trip Ihe King
said he doubted at this time whether
their services would be needed
YALE AND HARVARD MEN
TO GET FULL ACCOUNT
OF BIG FOOTBALL CLASSIC
Nearly S00 sons of Tale and Harvard In
Washington man) of whom are promi
nent In officialdom, will flock to th Uni
versity Club next Saturday afternoon to
receive the detailed account of the an
nual gridiron battle at New Haven by
special wire
Joint arrangements for the wire serv
ice were completed last night b) George
X McLanahan, president of the Tale
Alumni Association, and Bcekman Wln
throp, president of the Harvard
flub It was announced that, by
courtesy of the Universit Club, all grad
uates of the two university, whether
members of the local organization or not,
will be welcome at the clubhouse.
PIN WORTH $900 STOLEN.
. Donald McCnrley In Ictlni or
TTilef In Snturdny Night Crowd.
Search is being made bj the police for
h pickpocket who plucked a diamond
start pin worth 1900 from the necktie
of A Donald McCurley In a crowd at
I ourteenth and P Street Northwest late
baturda) night
McCurley yesterday told police of the
First Precinct that he was In a throng
when he was Jostled by a stranger A
few minutes later, McCurley says, he
discovered his ecraf pin was missing
The pin Is gold and set with a two
karat diamond In a cluster of fourteen
diamonds, each weighing one-fourth of
a. carat. The stones are held in a gold
plate, on the back of which Is inscrib
ed "A. D M, 1S0G."
McCurley lives at 1030 Lament Street
Northwest and is employed at 904 Four
teenth Street Northwest. He has offered
a reward of $100 for tho recovery of the
pin. Central Office detectives have been
detailed to the case.
A new irater saddle to permit tn inexperienced
iraawT to ride vara in Mfctr has two booji on
tap and wdthtcd Ittl.fcrama to xrrp it pprfrht.
ARMY AVIATORS DEPART
TOR WINTER QUARTERS
AT AUGUSTA, GA.
Six Wright aviators of the army
school, under command of Capt.
Charlea De Forest Chandler, left on a
pedal train yesterday afternoon at
3 10 o'clock for winter quarters at Au
gusta. Ga. The squad was composed of
Lleuts. Thomas De Witt Milling, Henry
H. Arnold, William Sherman. Harry
Graham, and Roy C Kirkland, with a
detachment of twenty-five enlisted
men Four machines, twp Wrights and
two Burgesses, were taken to the win
ter quarters
The Curtlss squad will leave for San
Diego, Cal, as soon as arrangements
are completed. It Is possible that they
will be able to leave the city about the
middle of the week. The Curtlss flyers
who will go to San Diego are Ueuts.
Samuel McLeary, H. L. Brerton, Louis
Goodler. Jr.. and Thomas Park Lieut.
Harold Gleger will be In command of
the squad.
ARRESTS MADE
IN BIG SWINDLE
International Scheme, Involv
ing $3,000,000, Unearthed
by Federal Officers.
New lork, Nov IS An alleged Inter
national swindling scheme. In which $3.
000 OOo is said to have been mulcted from
investors, wjis exposed to-da) by simul
taneous raids in seven cities of the
L nlted States by Post Office Inspectors.
The cities Involved Include New York.
Boston. Newark Buffalo. Cincinnati.
Cleveland, and Rochester In each of
these places the local offices of the al
leged swindling companies were entered
b) government officials and the men In
charge arrested and held In ball The
data, on file in the offices was taken by
the government Inspectors
In New ork Maon G Worth, of the
Worth. Bulnes Tavarez Company, at No
43 Cedar Street was irrested He Is
charged with having sent letters through
the mall with intent to defraud Inves
tors Worth according to the complaint, de
vised a scheme in connection with the
American Redemption Compan) of Roch
ester to induce persons to send money
as fees, upon promise that he and the
redemption company would guarantee
the payment of stocks, bonds, and obli
gations of the corporation when thej
became due
It Is special! charged against Worth
that he represented to the Amoskee
harm and beed Company of Ljnn. In a
letter mailed last June, ttrat he would
negotiate the sale of stocks and bonds
of the companv provided the were first
guaranteed by the American Redemption
Companj For this " guarantee, ' appli
cants were charged a fee of 1 per cent
on the face value of the securities. It
Is alleged tfat the securities In ques
tlon were to be placed with the Inter
national Bankers Alliance of London,
England
Worth was taken to the United States
Post-oftke Building and held In J3 000
ball bv Commissioner Shields He sold
that he hail "advised his clients invest
ing in the American Redemption Coin
pan) He admitted he had Investi
gated the standing of the Internation
al Bankers" Alliance Companj and had
found that the companj had a favor
able rating with Fngllsh bankers
Worth turned over his correspond
ence to the government Inspectors
and expressed the opinion that they
had "made a mistake in their action
He called up Capt James Churchill and
arranged to have him furnish ball for
his release
U, S. OFFICERS
TAKE AWARDS
Carry Off Majority of Prizes at the
International Horse
Show.
MISS ELKINS SPECTATOR
New lork Nov 18 Competing with the
cream of the riding world Captain Guy
V Henr) of the Thirteenth V 5 Cav
alry and head of the I S Mounted
bervlce "school late this afternoon won
the Plaza Cup for Jumpers at the niter
national Horse bhow Mounted on Chls
wcll. a long barreled chestlut gelding,
over sixteen hands high. Captain Henry
rode safely to victor, closely pressed by
CoL P. A Henna . C . of the British
arm who rode Harmony, a bay mare,
into second honors The third place went
to an American rider, Capt J R Llnd
sa on Experiment, nad fourth place
also added to the glories of the event
for the L nlted States, as it was secured
bv Capt V L. Rockwell, Lleventh Cav
alr Captain Rockwell was mounted on
Mariposa. Much was expected of Lieut.
Cobbn, of the Rujal Hussars, Holland,
but he failed to make a showing
During the afternoon the judges de
clared J Campbell Thompson's Nestle
down Moonshine, a chestnut mare, the
champion hackey marc of the world
becond honors In this class went to Wil
liam Du Ponts Klrkburn Lad),
Miss Klklnx Present.
As on Saturda), society was out In
force both afternoon" and night Among
the notables ocupylng boxes were Mrs.
lfred Gwjnne Vanderbllt, Mrs Regin
ald Vanderbllt, Miss Kathcrlne Glklns,
Miss Eleanora Sears and Miss Water
bur. More than two hundred blooded horses
were shown to-day In twenty-five
classes In rapid succession hackneys,
Clydesdales. Shetland", tandems and
bunt teams were shown and applauded
Then came the Judging of sadle horses.
It was an event of great Interest to vet
eran horsemen, who were rooting hard
for Nelson, a handsome chestnut geld
ing, ridden by a ruddy faced man with
gray hair.
That's Charley Rallcj," an old horse
man explained. ' He .won the first blue
ribbon for a saddle sho wat the old
garden In 1SS3. Charley came up from
Lexington that ear with a long-tailed
Kentucky beaut), Estes, and after one
cf the hardest ring contests ever seen
here, defeated eGorge Clausen's Bril
liant and waa awarded the first blue
ribbon
As If In mocking comment. Mr. RaUey's
mount was "given the gate" In the early
stages oi toe contest lo-oay.
FATHER EXPLAINS WHY . '
DAUGHTER SHOT MOTHER
Hi fcH sfe ' . .. WSf E ESESESESESEBaEBK.rSaWnWnVs ev f 1
, T FM yHRMST ESESESESEU
sip! ja rQH
lis ixzjJitU
im. j. nppE 3ii ens.
Philadelphia. Nov IK. Pre-natal fear
that subtle and uncontrollable affliction
which ph)slclans explain, but cannot cure
was probablt the cause for the terrible
YOUTH IS KILLED
BY FALL AT G. U.
Freshman, in Attempt, to Play
a Prank, Plunges Fifty
Feet:-
Creeping along a narrow ledge fifty
feet above the ground In the pursuit
of some bo)lsh prank, Philip N Henri,
seventeen )ears old a frehmau at
Georgetown Universit). and son of
Perc) Henr, a prominent cltlien of
LoulsvlJIe, K) plunged to his death
from the fourth floor of the Healcy
Building last night
Two students, leaving the building
b) the main entrance, heard a thud
and a groan and found the uncons
cious and badl crushed body of Henr)
on the ground a few feet from the
wall of the building, with his head
doubled under his bod)
Universit) officials were at once noti
fied and word was telephoned to the
Seventh precinct polke and Georgetown
Universit) Hospital The dying )outh
was removed to the hospital In a police
wagon Ph)Icians pronounced life ex
tinct as soon as the) examinted the
bod).
Climbs Ionc I rtlgr.
Henr) was seen to enter his room on
the fourth floor of the Healey Building
about 6 o clock His bod) was found
thlrt) minutes later It Is believed the
)outh climbed through' his room window
to the ledge and started to creep along
the ledge to the window of another
room, it Is believed, to play a prank on
some classmate
Henry had been at the university only
a few weeks, and little is known .of him
bv the .faculty except that he was stu
dious, bright and had not been pun
ished for violation of any rule
At the hospital surgeons found that
Henry had broken his neck, both legs,
one WTlst, and sustained Internal In
juries. Coroner Ncvitt made an investi
gation and Issued a certificate showing
that Henry had met death by accident
Word was telephoned to the father and
mother of Henry, and they are en route
to Washington
Si roil to 11i yiinrton Cenld
Louisville, K) , Nov 18 Perc) Henry,
of this city left to-night for Washington
to bring the body of his son. Philip Hen
r), to Louisville for interment Henry
Is a well-known business man here, and
his son had a wide circle of friends In
the city. No arrangements have been
mado for the funeral
WILL SEEK DIVORCE.
3Ir. I'itislmmoni Tired of
'Lanlcy
Bob."
St Louis. Mo, Nov. IS. XIrs Robert
Fitzsimmons. formerly Julia Gifford.
who is appearing at the Garrlck Theater
In the leading role of the Balkan Prin
cess," declares that her stormy matri
monial career with the veteran pugilist
Is at an end
' I will never live with him again."
she said to-day. "I hope that by this
time next year I will be really and truly
Julia Gifford again I have managed so
well to get along without him that 1
feel that I should continue, to do so.
"I feel free and unhandlcapped," con
tinued .Mrs. Fitzsimmons. "1 am doing
well In my stage work, and'I am highly
satisfied with life without 'Ruby Robert'
I am sure, I will continue to do splendid
ly as a single woman."
"You will apply for a' divorce, thenT"
she was asked
"My statement that I expect soon to
be 'Just plain Julia Gilford acaiiTls mr.
flclcnt, tint itr she asked.
MIs GLD13 1IVCRS.
tracedv that occured last week on the
southern express bound for this clt).
when Miss Ulad)s Myers killed her
mother In a Pullman berth The fear that
the beautiful girl had Inherited from her
mother was a fear of negroes. Sho said
In her first frightened explanation of the
Vllllng that she thought It was the face
cf the porter she saw when she awoke
In the berth The girl's father, J Rappe
livers a wealthy hotel keeper of
dreensburg. Pa., said that she like her
mother had been afflicted since birth with
a racial antipathy amounting to terror.
MISS CLEVELAND
"White House Baby" Royally
Entertained on Occasion
of Her Debut.
Princeton N J Nov IS." Westland. '
former President Cleveland' Princeton
home, was the scene this afternoon of
a brilliant reception given In honor of
the debut of Mrs Cleveland's daughter,
Miss Esther, who was a White House
bab) She has been a favorite In
Princeton and the interest In her en
trance lunto soviet) to-night Is univer
sal
Prof Preton, Mrs Cleveland s, fiance,
shared In the Interest of the man)
guests He was congratulated on all
sides
Over i"n guc-ts were present from
Princeton and vlclnlt). Including the
families of the universit). the Theolog
ical Seminars . and 'the other local and
neighboring Institutions as well aa the
general soUet) of Princeton Many
others were present from Newark, Mor
rlstown Trenton and other New Jersey
cities and from New Tork Boston
Phlladalphla. Washington and more dis
tant points
The house was decorated principally
with palms and chDsanthemums and
the abundant offerings of roses sent to
Miss Cleveland
Mrs. Cleveland s gown was of white
brocaded crepe de hine, embroidered
with crystal beads and for the dance In
the evening a town of corn-colored
velvet.
Miss Esther Cleveland s gown was of
white chiffon" trimmed with sliver For
the evening dance she woro a gown of
blue chmon trimmed with pearls.
Wife Blames
"Hindu Cult" for
Martial Troubles
Charging her husband, Wilbert B Ap
pold. an emplo)e of the Navy Yard, to
whom she has been married twent)-four
years, with cruelt) and having threat
cned her life on a number of occasions.
and averring that he became more vio
lent In speech and conduct since he
Joined the Vedanta Society. Mrs. Laura
I Appold yesterday filed suit for a 11m
lted divorce and asked the court to re
strain defendant from In an) way Inter
fering with her
Mrs. Appold sa)s the Vedanta Society
Is a Hindoo religious cult entirely differ
ent In belief from the Christian rell
gion. "Ever) morning he goes bare
footed to the parlor." alleges Mrs p
pold in her petition "and there he has
prajers and engages in certain Hindoo
ceremonies and as part of such cere
monies he goes naked from his bedroom
to his bathroom twice a day without re
gard to decency.
"On one occasion he brought to his
home a black man, said to be a Hindu
high functionary, and required her to
wait on him and provide him with food
and sleeping accommodations In the
home of herself and children'
They were married In, Baltimore. Md ,
August 1, 1SSS, and have five 'children
'Steel alls KHU,Oue.
Chlcagof Nov, IS One man was-. killed
and four 'hurt, when a load of structural
steel fell from av hoisting 'sting at the
New Butler- Brothers: Building,. Canal
and' Randolph Streets,'-late to-day.
CENSORSHIP OF
PLAYS IS URGED
FOR THE CAPITAL
Monday Evening Olub Discusses
Uplift of Stage and Makes
Recommendations.
MOVING PICTURES PRAISED
Chaperones at Dances and Rigid)
Ban on Questionable Theatrical
Productions Advocated.
STRONG MEASURES URGED.
' "juppresnion of bad plt)s by
public authoritv
An officer should lie appointed
for the specific purpose of cen
soring theatrical pla)s Rev
Michael Gallagner chaplain of
public Institutions of the District
of Columbia
' My hope for the theater is In
the moving picture showing us
the whole world and the best ac
tors "Rev Cha-les "W ood pastor
of the Church of the Covenant
I believe In the ancient Insti
tution of tht chaperon ind the
segregation of ses In the schools
and colleges I indorse the idea
of a public censor Judge W. H
De Lac).
Numerous and In some respects start
ling were the measures advocated by the
Monda) Evening Club at a meeting at
the Y M C A lat night for the uplift
the stage The topic of the evening was
The Theater and Public Morals " and
In order to insure pla)s which will up
lirt public morals Instead of debase
them, public censors were recommend
ed. Moving picture shows in connection
with churches were suggested Support
was urged for the Drama League
In speaking on the topic of the even
ing and recommending the institution of
a public censor for plas Rev Michael
Gallagher, chaplain of public institutions
or the District, said that like many
other Institutions established for a high
and noble purpose, the drama has de
generated and has been diverted Into
other channels " Its power Is now
great It ever was, ne said It is
perhaps greater "than ever before, but
It Is largely employed to pander tn the
" t r t ii "r i k i tt ii, oome
representations have a healthy and
moral effects a vast number of others
arc an outrage on decency and good
morals borne of th'se dlrectl) exploit
wrongdoing and others suggest It Tho
theatrical representations that teach
evil thoe that suggest evil and tho."
that teach the wa) to evil should be
suppressed b) public authority "
"For the moral welfare of the com
munity the authorities should actively
Intervene to purif) the stage An officer
should be appointed for the specific pur
pose of censoring theatrical productions
O E. Darnall was Introduced by Rev
Dr John an scha ck Jr the president
of the club as the chairman of the
evening Mr Darnall announced he hid
tried to get a representative of the
theaters to speak for the pla) houses
but had failed
Moving Plcturm Snlv- I rnlilrm.
Rev. Dr Charles Wood P"istor of the
Church of the Covenant said that the
hope for the theater is in the moving
picture I believe In moving pictures
he said ' W h) should a man pa)
twcnt)-flve cents for a miserable vaude
ville show when he can sfe the whole
world and the best actors for five or
ten cents in i moving pcture show"" I
never believed in the saloon they had in
New York In connexion with a chunh
but I do believe in proper moving pic
tures In connection with churches
Judge W liliam II De Lhc) sild that
many bO)s who steal and commit other
crimes receive thclrMdeas from iheap
and Immoral shows
W h) should we de rv the white
slave traffic" said Judge Di Lacv, is
long as we permit theaters In our
midst that put on shows that fire up
the basest passions of men I hope
this movement to uplift the stige will
make It Impossible for in) theater to
place on the stage plavs which art
detrimental to good morals
should Censor Dances.
"W"e not onl) should notice theaters
with a critical c)e, but also dances that
are given throughout the cltv In
dances there should be most careful
discrimination, as there Is no other
form of amusement which brings both
sexes In such close contact I should
like to see the ancient Instutlon of the
chaperon upheld tn all its dlgntt) and
power at dances I do not believe In
commingling of the sexes In a promis
cuous manner I don t believe In co
education. I don t even believe In hav
ing boys and girls together In the same
school 1 believe In women police offi
cers, and the segregation of women
prisoners from the men "
Albert M Chelc), director of bo)s
work, Y. M C A , said ' Onl) In
America Is respect for woman recog
nized as a virtue and of all influences to
the contrar). the theater Is tho most po
tent. Let us deal firmly with this prob
lem, and we shall find the managers of
tne theaters themselves on our side
Mr. Chesley said that parents arc
more particular about the books their
children read than about the pla)s the)
see. He said that plays make a deeper
Impression on the )Outhful mind than
books, and that therefore no child should
be allowed to see a plaj which the par
ent does not approve Mr Chcslc) said
the most dangerous pla)s to bos were
the problem plav the salacious farce,
and the musical show.
Miss Ethel Smith, of the Bureau of
Fisheries, spoke of the Drama League
ana its efforts for tne uplift of tne stage,
and asked the moral support of the public
for the organization
To Exnnitne Book.
Chicago. Nov IS The board of arbi
tration In the street car strike case to
day decided to appoint an expert ac
countant to examine the books of the
Chicago Clt) Railway Compan), to as
certain whether the compan) Is able to
Pay the increase demanded bj the men.
The men had- asked that the -tjooks bo
examined, and the board, after long
consideration, decided to accede.
WIFE PICKS OUT
JURYMEN TO TRY
BURTON GIBSON
Overrules Counsel in Several
Cases and Disagreement
Is Rumored.
TO BEGIN TRIAL TO-DAY
Alleged Slayer of Mrs. Szabo Well
Satisfied with Veniremen
Chosen.
Goshen. N Y. Nov IS The twelve
men who will d'eide the fate of Law)er
Burton W Gibson who Is on trial for
his life, charged with the murder of
Mrs Rosa Szabo were chosen at the
first da) s session of his trial which
commenced here to-da
Airs Maud Gibson the accused law
)ers wife, picked thi men As each
v en reman took the vttness stand to be
examined, she eed him closel) In a
few seconds she decided whett-er she
wanted him In the Jury box When the
talesman met with her approval she
beckoned to her husband who sat at
the other end of the counsel tble, and
nodded her head violentlv When sie
did not like the appearance of a man
who to ever) one else In the court room
looked as though he might make a good
Jur)man she turned her head aw a).
Overrules Inwjer.
ftr tier husband s culef attorne)
Robert If Llder on two separate oc
casions had peremptoril) challenged
talesmen of whom tie wife had ex
pressed her approval sho overruled Ll
der and persuaded the counsel for th
defense to withdraw the challenges and
luestion the prospective jurors further
One of the two men George W Jami
son a real estate dealer and editor of
Pine Buh was later accepted as a Juror
b) Mr Elder
This action gave rie to the rumor that
there was a perious quarrel between the
defendant and the iaw)ers Gibson de
nied that such was the case but Elder
partlallv confirmed It when he taid
Mr Gibson selected live of the-e Ju
rors It w'as his Judgment He Is the
man whose fate will be decided by the
men He is the mm who will have to
take the medicine
Mny "t Ult Urnlli Srrnr.
There 1 to be i conference between
the proi-eeution and counsel for the de
fense over the vdvlabillty of taking the
)u-v tt thi, m cn of the supposed mur
der The quizzing cf the talesman brought
out that the defeni had among Its wit
nesses a mm of furelpn birth bv whose
testlmonv the) hoe to obtain the acquit
tal of Gib-on Then is i!m i poslbll
lt that the a'susi liwver ma) take
the witness stand lilnvclf
Glbton himself is authoritv f .r this
statement When seen in his ell Im
mediate!) aftir the dav -. proceedings he
aid
"If mv presence is required on the i
ness stand I certsinlv will take the
chair I have nothing to fear The
probabllltv f mv ietlfving Is nw un
dcr discussion -lmons mv counsel We
will decide to morrow
Both Gibson and his wlf. were n high
spirits when a squid of newspaper mm
visited hln In his till Mr- l.ibon s
fact wis wre-ithed with smile"
-atlsflpil with Jon
Well bus what lo vou think of the
JurV she ikcd Whin told that it was
the of in ion of ever) one n the court
room that the jur) ippearcd to Ik es
leptlonallv good she said
I think so m)stlf but I will be able
to till vou Intter after the trial whit
I think of them The) appear to be ex
treme!) brlBht men
Gibson al-o t xprecd his itisfaction
of his Jury
In securing the twelve jurors flftv
eight of the II, talesmen who rnd be n
summoned wen examined Tht. Jurors
are Jacob U II ks of Illshland Palls
grocery man foreman i harl s N ibor of
Montgomer) farmer Charles II W)
gant, of Highlands firmtr J Bax
ter of Warwick a fruit grower Harry
Tweddle of Montgonurv a farmer
Thomas 1 I idel of Port Jtrvis grocci ,
George Dtll of ewbursli hot I keeper.
Fphriam Hartnian of Goshen farm
er Charles Merrltt of New Windsor
farmer William II Htzgerald of Ches
ter cattle dcil r George W JamlHon
of Pine Hush rial estate de tier and cdi
tor N W Baird of Warwick farmer
Ml are married The )0ungest s Baird.
thirt)-two )ears old The oldest is Bax
ter sit) -eight ears old
CHINESE TROOPS
OFF TO MONGOLIA
Appeals of War Party Prevail
and Hostilities Appear
imminent.
Pekln, Nov IS A heav) muvcmtnt of
Chinese troops Is in prot'i's toward
Mongolia whlth Russii. 1" atcuscd of
having undertaken to seize A delegation
of Mongolian dignitaries who calm hire
reientlv to repudlatt the decliratlon of
Independence issued some time ago at
the Moncollan town of 1 rga on the
ground that its authors were in the pa)
if Russia, formal!) tequcstcd the assist
ance of China In expelling the Russian
foops that have of lati made their ap
pearance on Mongolian territor) near
U border
President uan Shih Kai who did not
at first serious!) consider the proposi
tion, thinking the Mongolians had bem
misled, was won over bv the Chinese
war part), and ordered the dl-patclt of
the troops It Is believed In Ptkin to
night that hostilities arc Imminent,
Ml 'Winter Resorts In Ihe South.
Including Ashevllle. the 1-and of the
Sk) , Aiken Augusta Columbia, "nim
riervllle, Charleston, bavannah Florida
Havana, Cuba, New Orleans, onv in
tently reached by Southern Isailwa
FINGERPRINTS '
MAY RESULT IN
FIEND'S ARREST1
Marks on Newsboy's Throati
to Be Used in Identifying
Murder Suspect.
POLICE PICK UP THE TRAIL
Find Where Man Formerly Worked
and Orders for His Arrest
Are Issued,
New York. Nor IS. The police photo
graphs of the ape-like finger prints on
the neck of twelve-year-old Michael
Kruck. will be used In Identifying the
degenerate stransler of the Kruck boy
and little Joseph Josephs, whose body
was discovered' In an outhouse near
Buffalo to which the police were led
by postcards written to the Buffalo po
lice by the murderer himself
With horrible fidelit) the photograph
taken of the neck and shoulders of
)oung Kruck after his body was found
in Central Park on the night of Decem
ber 10, iVC show the contour of the
fingers of the strangler"s right hand
Detective Faueot of the Bertlllon Bu
reiu. declared to-night that he had a
suspect In mind and that an arrest
could be expected within twenty-four
hours.
The photographs and comparisons of
thehandwriting on the post cards re
ceived at Buffalo with the handwriting
of a certain suspect recentlv employed In
Buffalo as a hardware salesman and
later as a cement worker In the Hud "on
River tunnel form the most Important
evidence In iosess!on of the police
Go to 'Whiting, s,. J.
It is known that the search led tho
police today to Whiting N J the
former reside me of the suspect The
man had not been seen in that vicinity
latel, however Today the Boiton po
lice received a post card mailed In Dor
chester, on which was written "I am
here I regret m deeds but I want io
be punished Lord have mercy on mv
soul Watch Dorihester for murdered
bo).
The handwriting Is different In i num
ber of wa)s from that on the cards re
ceived before, and Jherc Is a tendenc) to
believe that a crank or joker may hava
been the author
Mrs bamuel Kramer of t5 Wyman
Street. ?)nn Mass.. told the L)nn po
lice to-dav that she believes her fourteen-)
ear-old son Israel, who has been
missing since Setpembcr t is a victim
of the murderer
The last time the bov was seen, hn
sav he was with a man about flftv
vears of as,e binie then nothing lias
been seen or beard of him The bov was
sent out to set changt. for a bi1,
and never returned
WoiLed in Buffalo.
The sufpect whose arrest has been or
dered worked In Buffalo at the plant of
he l.ackawanna btcel Compan) and Is
-aid to have boarded within a "tones
throw of the Josephs home Official! f
tht Iick iwanna tcci Compan) where
the upect was employed until a vear
aco declare that the man now sought
b) the police a- the murderer was a
most valuable emplo)e when In his right
mind
During the time he was empIo)cd at
the steel plant the police sav he fre
quentl) would be overcome b) a mania
that fellow emplo)c3 described as un
natural These attacks most alwavs
followed Immedlatelv the appearance
of mall bovs empIo)ed about thv
plant and w hit h his fellow -emplovesj
sild. t!wa)s were more violent when
the bovs were partlcularl) fair M
wi)s after one of these attacks tha
suspect left his work and would be ab
sent from three da)s to two weeks.
These absences became so frequent
th-it he was finallv discharged III
discharge the police say occurred
ibout tight da) s before the disappear
ance of the Josephs bov When dis
charged at the steel plant the man
whose arrest is now ordered told his
friends hat he intended to go to Bos
ton From v irious sources it was gath
ered to da) tint the man "ought has
committed crimes In almost ever) cltv
in the Last Manv aliases have been
used bv the criminal
GUNMENS' CASE IN
Juilie Imrcrs Inn To-dns anil
Quick. -rriltt Is Expected.
New 'V.ork Nov IS Twelve citizens
of New ork the sime who have been
sitting in judgment on the gunmen
charged with the murder of Herman
Rosenthal will to-iuorrow take into
their hands the most serious problem
that bus confronted the communlt) In
a generation
W'ahle to da) had his last sav for
the deft nsc and Moss completed as.
evening fell his impassioned summing1
up for the state lustko Goff will
hargt the jurv to morrow murnin;
The cu"
i ill go to the jur) abua
noon
DENICKEK HELD.
Ms
Who
stabbed Wife's Frlenil
Held 1 I aurt.
New York Nov IS fttr unsuccess
ful efforts b) both 'des to have th i
i are thrown out of court. Otto Denlcker.
u ho. stubbed Frederick b Judson. son of
i wealthy Chicago merchant, when h
found him with Mrs. Denlcker In th
family apartments in the Kdgemere a,
I wiek ago was to-da) held in 11 WO b-ui
I b) Magistrate Murph) in the West bid-
Court on a cuargc of felonious as"ault
Judson hobbled Into court on crutches
I He looked pale and weak and evidently
I was In great pain. Mrs. Denkk'r
hcavllv veiled and st)lishly attired In a
i blue tailor made suit and patent leather
shoes with tan tops, was also In court,
blie wept throughout the proceedings
Aoiiiizt Democrats Meet To-nlghl.
The Young Men s Democratic Club,
(which was organized In the Cleveland
and llenuricxa campaign in ivm. intends
to make its greatest showing of Its
career in the lnaugunl parade on Marc'
I next The club will meet this evening
at old Masonic Hall.
largest Horning: Circulation.
yjkit

xml | txt