Newspaper Page Text
Less Apparent Disappointment
than at His State Repulse
Two Years Ago.
INTENT ON BEACHCOMBING
Believes a Lot Can Be Saved
from Wreck?Even Thinks
Progressives Have Sup
IB) T?l-raraph to The Trlhune.]
Oyster I<ay, I-ong Ieland, Nov. 6?Kx
prWi<jer,t Roosevelt wa# ln better splrlts
tcv-nlght than he was twenty-four hours
ara The stlng of defeat waa stlll notice
?ble. but t0 * niucn ICHser degree. Colonel
gootevelt's symptoms of disappointment
jjit night were not quite ao apparent as
they ?*re 'wo yO*r* ago, when his New
york Stata candldate w*a defeated. SIrhs
*trenot wantlngthal ha was pettins a lit?
tle morf accustomed to a dlsagrei ment be
Xittti himself and tha Amerlcan people.
*_s>g declded that the Proojr***!*** woa
th* main t ilnB* yeatordaj f?>r which they
fontfnde.1 the defeal of Prealdent Taft.
Benator B >lea Penroae, et al. ? '
Ro<??vilt is now chiefly conce.ira*d with
the fotore plans of his party.
Oecarlonal bulletlns aent to-day from
rrogr'ssh- headquarter* In New York
broufht hack * scmblanc* of the pre-elec
tion Koo ' ? t Binlle and oonvtn.ed the
defeate-1 H Mooae cartdldate that after
all t whole lot mighl he saved from the
i-ieck. ll> Bummoned 0*0*80 W. Fer
klni. Franh \ Munaay, H. I* Stoddard
tnd Senator Dlxon, his manacer, to Saga
-m llll! lor a .-onferenc* to?nlfht, and
HMoked for a time 88 though he would
came fvrtti with ? ? ap statement on th*
aetus! strength >t iu. Progressive party.
tog'ther with ?ome hlnts as to the plana
fcr ?'? Armageddon four years hence.
Aftar a half hour s talk with Perktns.
Stoddard and Munsey, how***i, tha colonel
iBnounce-i that he wanted to be veiy *C
furate and therefore would Vratt I al 0*
untll *H the details of the altuatlon were
All day there has been a constant con
ference amoog the PllJfjr?1*8 ieaders
with Cokwiel Boo**~0st and amoag thaat
telves ov?i th* wir**. Then is to he a
catherlng In Ohlcago at some later date
for the ptirpoo* Of going over the whole
sttuatlcn. Meanwhile i 'olonel Boo?T*H
md Mr Pt rkins. Mr. Munsey and Senator
Wxot) will ?co over the aituation in the
Without having declared so in ao many
wards. ("olonel Roosevelt believe* that the
Profresslve party has made a remarkable
reeord ln the last ninetv daya He ls con
vlnced that it has supplanted the Republi?
can party and is now the lagtcal antl?
Democratic party of thr country. He be
b>rta that it is the pow*r which must be
leoked to In four jrear* to defeat the party
of Jefferson. Jarkjon. Cleveland and Wll?
aon. The QUMtloa in his mlnd now is:
What will he do with the party and the
Colonel Roosevelt repeat?<i to-day his
desire that the Pre_r***tva party miKht
Mt become a "one man party." To thla
ead it ls belleved that he alone will not
ittemj.t to solve the prohlem* that now
cenfront the organlzation. In fa<t, there
are tndlcations that Colonel Roosevelt will
aton maintaln a pollcy of allen.e and p*r
tonal inactivity as regards the maln
Knance of the organlzation and the bulld
Id( up of the party programme. This is
not taken to mean. however. that he will
not be suaceptlble to the lnfluences that
will be brought to bear upon hlm by his
most noted followers. seektng his car.dl
dacy ln 1818. Colonel Roosevelt haa not
declared that he will never r>* a candldate
Get Out of the
High Rent Zone
RE you paying
"retail rent" for
a wholesale lo
are few things
more waatef ul in
chine shop on
upper Fifth Ave?
nue would begin
to lose money the day its wheels
commenced to turn.
The retailer buys acceasibility to hii
consumers, and landlords haven't over
looked his necessity.
The manufacturer or the wholesaler
c?n wander far afield, providing he haa
? lupply of labor and adequate ship
BUSH TERMINAL has solved the
problem for the manufacturer and the
wholesaler by providing a model in
dustrial city on New York Harbor?
where there are cars enough and shipi
enough to handle the biggest trane
Portation demand that might arise in
Send for "Ecomony"?a free booklel
Bush Terminal Co.
100 Broad Street, New York City
A BeLmont "Notch"
collar in white striped
Madras. It's an (
_M<or 25c. Cluett. Peabody 8c Co.
COMMENT ON ELECTION
Calls It Victory for Tariff Revision?" The
Daily Telegraph" Analyzes Roosevelt's
Failure to Secure Third Term.
IBy Csble to The Trlbune ]
London, Nov. 7.?An amazlng ex
ample of the curloua manner ln which
some members of the Minfstry regard
their responsibtlltles waa aiTorded last
night ln a speech dellvered at Taunton
hy Ftancis Dyke Acland. Under Sccre
tary of State for Forelgn Affairs. Al
ludlng to the reault of the Presidential
election ln the Unlted States, he aald
that however lt waa interpreted or
mlslnterpreted every one must ac
knowledge that the victory of Wood?
row Wlleon was a victory for one cause
pre-emlnently, and that was the reduc
tion of the terrlhle burden of American
"I thlnk," sai" Mr. Acland. "that a
message of godspeed may well go out
from this meetlng of Llberals to the
new Preatdent ln the task that lies be
: forr him of getttng tarlffs reduced and
the trusts brought to their proper posi
This is not a tlme." he doclared,
"when the democracy of this country
ehould turn its back upon the poltey
. which the democracles of all other
Icountrlea are trylng to establieh."
Bhoii of revolutlon, he proceeded. lt
waa almosl ImpoaslMB to dlsestaMlsh
tho trusts. j'ii.1 the only thlng to do
thercforo waa to kssp clear of them
from the boglnnlng.
Rooaevelt Too Radical.
All the mornlng 1-PSTS, of course
contaln edrtortala > n the election. "The
Dally Telegruj.h" aaya thal the mlser
i al.ie flgures of Presldenl Taft'.- poll
may be taken as ahowini that most of
what was oncs the Invlnclbls Rspub
li.an party Incllnes to Colonel Ttoose
velt's vl?nv of thlngs. Thal Roosevelt
did not do better than he dld agalnst
Wilson la probably due, In the oplnlon
of "The Tolegraph," to three thlngs. ln
the first place he was too radical even
for Americans in their present mood.
and his programme was overloaded
with concrete propossla of a revoiu
tionary sort. some of them going di
ractly agalnst the Constitution; aec
ondly, the unabashed pose of Colonel
Roosevelfs proceedlngs generated a
deep disgust agalnst him in many
minds that might otherwise have been
attracted by his programme; thirdly,
he has never been so clear or so down
right as Wilson upon the necessity of
an immedlate lowering of the tariff In
Americans are COOVlncsd, rlghtly or
wrongly. .proceeda the edltorlal, that
the unwlse and trust dictated tariff
policy is malnly responsible for the in
creaaed coat of living that affects the
nation, and once ronvlnced that Wilson
was untainted with tho heresy of free
trade, they were well content to intrust
him with the work of revlsion. For the
rest the I'reaidont-elect ls a man of
?l>otlens integrlty and of the true tem
psr Of statesmanshlp. His countrymen
have often made a more sensatlonal
but never a sounder cholce.
Blow to High Tariff.
"The Dally News" aays: "The elec?
tion ls the greatest blow which haa
fallen upon protectlon in our tlme,
though lt has been everywhere aa
sailed by thoae who have suffered und.-.
it. If, theHfore, as there is the be.*t
of reaaona to expect, Mr. Wilson and
his party prove true to thetr faith. this
election will be of moment to the world
at large as well aa to the Unlted States,
The war agalnat protectlon la an lnter
eat common to all peoples, and th?
world has too long been dented that
inapiratlon and that leading which we
have a rlght to expect from the great?
est of all republlcs.
"That the Democratic party tdiould
return to offlce after sixteen years in
the wllderness is nothing. What mat
ters la that lt is a regenerated party
which has returned, Intrusted by the
American people with a deflnlte mis
ulon and led by a man who haa the
character and the intellect to carry
the mlsslon through."
"The Standard" says: "The Demo?
cratic victory la due no doubt to the
natural preference for a man who Is
suj>po.sed to be both peraonally and
polltically eafe, The Rooaeveltlan cam?
paign, and the amount of aupport lt
recelved, ls no doubt a propltloua aign.
It polnta to a conalderable degree of
disaatlsfaction with exiating aoclal and
polltlcal condltiona and to a real anx
kty for 8 change. Tba American peo?
ple have grown tlred of the alternatlve
Of two aeta of offlce aeekera grouped
for the mere purpoae of the game lnto
parta which have been dlvlded by no
real queation of prtnclple, They are
tlred, too, of the connerrtlon between
the polltlcal managers and the great
nnancial lntereata whloh control trans
port productlon and prlcea.
?It waa the aaaertlon of offlctal Re
publlcanlsm. with all the old diacred
ited influencoa, which give the death
blow to President Taft'a chances of rs
clectloii. Americans are ln a mood for
Eomethlng new in polltlcs, but ortho
dox Republicans were only runnlng on
the ancient lines and offered no reai
hope of reform. Colonel Roosevelt ha i
novelties enough to propose, but hli
innovatlons were rather too startllng,
particularly his attacka on the Judiea
ture and the Constitution"
A Prsdiction Vantured.
?The Standard" concludes by ven
turlng the predlctlon that the Demo?
cratic revlsion will atlll leave Ameri?
can dutlea far hlgher than the tariff
reformera of England propoae.
"The Mornlng Post" aays: "lt re
malna to be aeen how the Demoerata
will use their victory. They have a
great opportunity before them, alnce
they have not only returned their can?
didate to the White House. but have
Hecitred a large majority in the House
of Repreaentatlves. and even obtained
Control of the Senate. However, dif
ficulties will arise when the tlme comes
to formulate and carry out a deflnlte
poltcy. They were able to comblne for
the purpr.se of battle. Will they be
able to co-operate ln the task of lurn
Ing their victory to account, or will
they suffer the same fate aa overtook
the Republicans after 1908?
"The real dlvlslon of oplnlon ln the
Unlted States at present ls between the
Radlcals and Conservatlves?between
those who want drastic social and po?
lltlcal changes i nd those who are on
the whole content with thlngs as they
are. The Democratic party is united
for the moment. It is really a oom
1 ination of the advanced and the mod
erate sections, and when speclflc issuea
are ralsed the two wings must tend to
come lnto conflict.
"The algnificance of the election lies
ln the fact that the peopla were dla
satisfled with the Taft admU.lstl_.tlon,
which was too much COntrollsd by the
bosses, but were not ready to accept
the advanced Roossvsll programme.''
Change Will Do Good.
'The Dally Chronide" saya: "On
general grounds one may regard the
result with satisfactlon. It is not good
for a party either to be too long ln
power or too long out of power, and
the change over to the Domoorats after
slxteen uninterrupted years of Repub?
lican rule will do good ln American
politics. One direction in which a new
pollcy may be confldently predlcted is
that of tariff revlsion.
"Woodrow Wilson. who is as near to
belng a frep tl-deT as It is poSSlble to
be In a country where-the tentacles of
protectlon are rlxed so fast to industry
that they can only be looBSBSd by
stages, is absolutely pledged to a re
dUCtlon cf duties. How far he will go
ln combatlng the abUSSS of the tl?al
system or ln meeting the orying BSSd
of the Unlted States for a modern and
effectlve factory law it is early to
apSCUlate. ThouKh a stroiiR pers.mal
ity, he can s.arcly f.rget that iie u>wea
his p.isitlon to having roeelw! ths
votes of the conservstlve 5ecti.n1 in the
party, and some of his leading aup
l.orters In the solid South are connect
ed with precisely those Industrlsa in
which the exploitntlen of aromen'a and
chlldren'a lai-or is at tts worst,
"What emerges BMSl slgnlMrantly
from the election is that th- majoril
of the American people have awaksnsd
to keen dlssatlsfactlon with ihings a?
they are; thal a great forward Mir?;
is agltatlng the mlghty niass, that al?
though to some its purposes may be
eonfused, to some its battles may be
atlll fought In the half llght. there ls
enough will and vltality ln the glgan
tic nation to < nrry it forward 1.. ftnal
"The Dally Bxprsss" asya "sfr.
Wilson's success depends upon ihe da
gree to which he can raise enthusiasn
for polltlcs ln hltherto spathetk qua
ters. He will not lay violent bsnda Ofl
"The Tlmes" thinks that the rise of
the Progressives may well prova to be
a matter of suprcme moment. not alone
ln the lnternal polltlcs of the United
States but in the hlstory of modsm
democracy. Mr W'ilson'B success."
ndds "The Tlmes," "will largely dep. ni
jupon his sklll In indu.lng the BMTS
conservatlve of his party to move fast
enough. His task ls not easy. but the
Democrats suoeeed to power with a
President whose chara<ter and past
achlevement are full of promlse."
Paris. Nov. fi The newspapc-s hsf
. omment in a friendly way Ofl the ele.
tion of Woodrow Wilson and predlct i
tiseful ?dmlnlFtratlon. Some of tha news
papers. In an attrmpt to forecaM the
forelgn pollcy of tbe 1'nlted States. vent
ora to belicve that Mr. Wilson as Presi?
dent will be less llkely to IntSTTSSS ln
the affalrs of Oneral and South AmeriCl
than his two predecessors. This. it ls re
marked, will a'-rord with tha Buropsaa
"Iye Temps" says "We are sure ara
me voicing the unanlmous senttnoiits of
France ln ext-ndlng our slncerest good
wlshes to tbe American people. Mr. Wil?
son, by a hrllllant unlverslty CSI-ST, th?
solld merlts of his wrltliigs and the pn.li
lty of his politics as Governor of N'rw
jeisey, has won general estssm. A man
of great worth has been elerted to pre
side over the destlnles of a great na?
Rerlin, Nov. 6-The alsetlon ol Wood
row Wilson ls regaided gaasrall) by (-M
German press as a very foituiiute occur
rence for Grjmnny. Tha niwsp-per* sa>
that lt glves promise of a rediictlon of t!x
tariff wblch has erippled Ihe G-rman ex
port trade. and also of the atiandonmem
of the pollcy of tariff "pin pilcks" iu.1
M those connected with paper pulp an'
spllt peas. under which German-Amerlcar
relatlona have suffered
All the Journala. however, warn th'
German commercial world agalnst ex
pectlng too much from the Democrats ir
this respect, and point out that the Demo
cratlc party will be qulte as responslv
to the protectlon of Amerhan laUrSStl
as the Republican party.
The "Post" doubts whether Woodrow
Wilson's promlses will result In anythlnji
more than dld Hoosevelfs or Taft 8. II
contlnues: "The dollar ls always mor?
powerful than the I'rcsldenfs will ln
Amerlca. and the trusts which Roosevell
was unatlc to maatlcate will prove prob?
ably too tough for Wllaon."
The newspapeis In nearly all casrs ex
prese the oplnion that the antl-lmperlal
lsm and reserved attltude toward world
polltlcs of the Democrats will be modlried
mm that they have attalned power.
MEXICAN PREMIER PLEASED
Oonfldent That Wilson Will
Keep Friends with Mexico.
Mexlco Cttfi -N'ov 6 -Th. Mexican K-r
elgn Mlnlster. Seftor Laacuraln. expressed
satisfactlon to-ntght at the election of
Woodrow Wilson. He said that the Mexl?
can admlnlsiratlon waa confldcnt that
President Wilson would malntaln and
-trenstbeii the bonds of frlend.hip al
ready exlsting bstwssa the two counUdas
Dixon, Perkins and Hotchkiss
Spurn Suggestion of Harmo
nizing with Republicans.
SEE VICTORY NEXT TIME
No Discordant Note Made by
"Bull Moosic" in Fight
to Kill Historic
All hlnts as to a poseible unlon be?
tween Republlca/is and Progresstves waa
spurned yesterday by national and atate
Ieaders of the Progressive party, who
busled themselves with arrangements for
the contlnuation and strengthcnlng of the
Clov-rnor Hlram W. Johnson of Cali?
fornla Jolned in the conference of party
Ieaders held at the Hotel Manhattan, and
later motored out to Oyster Bay to taka
leave of Colonel Rooaevelt. Governor
Johnson left New York for Californla
After the conf.-rcnce of the Ieaders Sen?
ator Jos.-ph M. Dixon, chairman of the
I'roKre.sylve National Committee, sald that
the n.-w pnrt> would ftght on Senator
'ihe National Progressive party taka* Hs
offlcJal place a? tiie domlaant .opposition
to th.- tnumphant Democratk party. As
tlie result of the hallottng yesterday th*
Progressive party takes either tirst or
secund place ln the balloting except
ln !i\e states. In every state ln the
Unlon except in these Ive states the
ProgroaB** party organlzatlon from
this Uma 00 takes the otflclal minor?
lty party representatlon on all ele-.
tlon boarda IB all state boards and
hoards of control. In the Congresslonal
electlons two years from this time ln
ev.?!?>? state except tlve all Judgea of elec?
tlons. watchera, lnspertors and eleotl-.n
hoards will be eontrolled Jolntly by the
Progreaatve* and Democrata The old Ke
pnblicnn organlzatlon has become the
third party in the Cnlted Btaten. I douht
if It ran ev i agatn must'-r strength
i enough to nominate a candldate fot
The Progreaalva parly has polled over
I four tnllllon votea We go forward Immo
, dlately with our work of complete organ
; laation, )o>>king to the control of the
i Houae "f R*pr**entatlvaa two years from
| this time I thlnk we have elected more
smen In the preaent House than
!hav< he Republlcana
Perkins 98il| Buoyant.
George w. potkius. flnanclnl b*ch*T Ol
t-.> Prograaalve movement, exnressed him
k.-IC ;> - lully satihfle,] wltn tha r> sult ol
the electlon, inasmuch as tl.e large rotl
polled by Colonel Rooaovell couid meai
nothlng . Be but approval by many peopu
of the Progreaaivi party'a platform. Mr
The mormous %ote pollr.l ly the ninety
das old Procre**lve party is eonclualvi
p.?' that tlie rtandarus 8*1 up ln th<
party'a platforra ara t" b* this countr) i
standardi ln the futura
rlll glva the people renawed hop?
and rourag*. for they *?<? tanflbla avl
? ? !?? ttei ii Ina* ai" ad of an aetua
way out. of a metnod of aolvlog manj
problema thal have sorely perplexad ui
f,,r man. yaara, and which wera iapidi>
approa. n_ a rlsts that thr*at*ned **rl
\f>. , al), four v.-srs !s hut a shotl tim<
f.- of a (jreat natlon. and tlie I'ro
party, now abaolut*ly eonfldeni
I ..r tha prtnciptea tm ?.? hiri
ii atanda will lo** no time ln eontlnulnl
? i the rlctory sh.iil have he.-i
j completelj won
. mphatlc ln danytng an>
. f,r ? unlon b*tw**? the Rapubll
ra.I Progre**lva parttaa were some oi
tl, But< leader* of th* Pioira?l*a partj
:?-... Chairman william ll. HotehkteM
madi th' followtag statement
There la no poMtbtltty wiiatever of ttu
PttigresBlve and R.-puhll- ?n partlc* unlt
ng i '.. E?IOfT***lV*a an- now the prln
,,!?. in oi posltlon to the admlnla
trntlon Dosena <>f telegrame have aJreaO)
, , ? recelved fi"in Pro_T***lve lead.-r;
throughout the Htate. in ahlch th*y fl>
dare thal they are ln tlie rn-in to the end
The Progreaalve part) vt.mds for priii
for which the Republican orfanl
catlon could never stand. and the l t-<i
""mIvcb propoae to ftght, beitantng_to
??v and to wort each dai of tha r*ai
untll th. time Bhall come */h*n those prin
,|.,i.s will be lncorpor*t*d In the Conotl
tution an.i law- of staf and nntlon.
,. i. M ,| |n Holy Wrlt that "blessed U
,he' peacemaker." b*t ln thla ftahtthj
peacemaker la apt to *et eraaaaa aataaea
Chairman llot.-hkles announced that h'
haa -ail.d a mcetlng of th>- PlVI'NO.01
Siaie CommlttC* and of the .ounty chalr
men for Ihlo dty tho a*** after next
Energetlc contlnuation "f the PrafraoottN
movement u t" be the chlef effort of thal
STOVE COAL AT $8 A TON
Fuel in Parts of Brooklyn High
est Since 1902.
nn aceounl of th.- acardty of supply *
? t.-n ls the r*taII prlos a*a*d in aaa*
part* "f Hrooklyn for ?-t'.ve roal. which ll
mor* in domand than any of the othei
.lom.-siic BiMa Mttle hOJ been sold a
thal Sfura bowooar. it lo the afghoa
prtce ?lBC* the anthraclte strlke ln 1002
when thH rate tOUChOd 01 h ton.
?mall dcalora aahl r**t*rday that it ha.
been dlffll ii lt for snme time to get enoiiKl
conl They h.-liev. d that inlddlemen w.-n
securinK <l"inestlc anthraclte and m.ikiiu
an artlriclHl K-arclty. Th.' Independen
operatora a*r* also Mamed for h shar>
ln Increaatns the iirice.
ln Manhattan B r*pr***Bt*tlva Of U?
co_l trada aald tho cotapaalai were car
ing Srai far largo doaloro who ?uaptta
Bchoola. orphaa aaylunaa and other institu
tiea*. Bonaa <<( the small dealeis h
Brooklyn had nuents to nolldt orriors an.
tho sVBant*' imiiiMlooloB wa- addad t<? th.
r.-tall prta*i he sald.
?Ther. stiould he coal enoiiKh to k1
round,' h* coatlaaad. "it may "..t h
?aaacaUy taMwra, hut it ?a ? taol lhai lh
total ?llllBlliant- of anthraclte for OctOh*
this ye..r aacaai by at least MB88I ton.
the shlpnicnt of Octoher, 1!>11."
ICEMAN ON BAND WAGON
Prtaaotaa, n. J. Ha*. 6 ?Whoa the ico
man arrlv*d Ol th* HTIaai home thli
morning he waved his hand at an up
.stalrs wlndow, where h<- thought the Oo\
.ino: was .piartered and ?houted: "Con
Mlss leaaJe wilson Saai oaao a wlndow
and answered his greeting: "Isn't It flne!'
sh? cHed. Isn't lt fine!"
S. 0. DRIVER K1LLED
Conductor and Boy Also Hurt in
Trolley Car Accident.
Three people were hurt ln l-'.th street
last nijfht, one. fatally, by a trolley .ar
Jaiiunlrig a tnick helonging to the Stand?
ard i'il Cosapaay. The drlver of the truck
was throWS tO the street, a car conductor
was badly Injured and a small boy was
fcnoeksd down by the horses attached to
the truck, causlng concusslon of the
braln. It all eame about because of the
blowlng out of a fuse ln the trolley car.
The trolley car, which waa northbound
on the Amsterdam avenue llne, became
dlsabled In front of No. 520 West 125th
street, and lt was declded that U would
be necessary to push lt to the car barns,
several blocks ahove, in Amsterdam ave?
nue. The car behind the dlsabled car was
attemptlng to couple up with the "dead"
i ar. but the motorm&n put on too much
power, and tbcre waa a smaah, ln wblch
Mlchael Lavender, of tho dlsabled car.
got his left leg badly crushed. His car
shot ahead and buraped lnto the Standard
Ofl truck that was rrosstng the track, tho
drlver thlnklng he had plenty of tlme.
The force of the impact waa so great
that Alfred Rennard. driver of the oll
truck, was thrown to the pavement. Then
the horses dashed off west through 120th
street, and before eeven-year-old John
Donohue, who was crosslng the street.
Aiuld get out of the way he was knocked
An ambulance eame from the Harlem
Hospltal, and I.aven.ler and Rennard were
taken there. Kr nnard dled several hours
later. The boy, whoso home ls at No. 601
W'?st UMh street. was attended by a
nelshborhood physlclan and put to bed.
lt was said he had Httle chance of recov
A search for tbe motorm?n of both cars
beiran late last niKht, the pollce having
faUed to obtnln their namus at the tlme
of the accident.
ARRESTED IN THE WALPORF
Woman Caught with Articles
from a Room Not Her Own.
A taxicab stopped at the 34th street
?ntranoe to the Waldorf-Astorla Just be?
fore 1 o'clock this.mornlng and a woman
alighted. t?he went to au elegator and
got off at the third floor. To the maid
In charK* of that Moor she said that her
room ?as No 312 and that ahe had lOSt
the key Tha mald let her In with a
tnasler key and called up the offlce
The rcKister showed that No. 141 bsd
been assisned to K. A. Hall. so .loseph
Smith. ihe house detective. went up to
favestlgate The woman, rarryln* a
hsndbsg, waa leavlng the room when
Smtth .rrived. He opened the baR
'I'iieie was not a ah-glo STtlcla that a
woman could use to advsntsgs, B0 Bmlth
took the woman to the Went 18th street
pollCI BtStlon, where she xaid she was
Mra Andiew BchUCk and thal she llved
at No. III WeSl llith street. She was
The pollce were unabie to de?ide
wbether tha woman WSS a thief or labor
Ing under an halluelnation.
Again the Only Republican Oon
gressman from This City.
Wiillam M I'alrter. of Brooklyn, will
skhIii rstUrn to WashinKton as the sole
roprCSentatlVS of the Kepubllcan party
h. tha ib?ifi_r ..f Rapf-sssjtathraa fr?m
Kreater New York. HM had this same
dlatlnCtlon two years a??o, only this tlme
bla vi<-">ry Is a greater one. and by all
partlea In Kings <'ounty is conceded a
msBnlttciil trlbute to Mr. .'al-b-i p.thui:
t'onsreaaman Calder la scrviug bls fifth
,,.,,? ?,, .> Kepre-entaUve from the ith
Coiigreaa Dletrht, and his rs-slectlon tbla
rear when everythlng ?'?? sw.pt by tha
Dcmorratic tkfal wave. is aure to mshe
him 'i powerful factor in tha local fac
tional ti.-'ibles which will have to be
.'it. tie.i up this -prlng ln order that tha
party may presenl a unlted f:ont for the
Mayoralty campaign of 1|1
His plurality over Kobert H. Uoy. his
Democratl. opponent. Is k.44" and about
12500 ovei leaae Fuller, Jr., the Natlonal
Prosressive candidate. The votf wss:
.'hI.I.m 21 :,f> Roy, IM?*. and Fuller. 8.188,
The onlj commenl Congresamsn Csldsr
?ould make aboul bls victory was. "1 am
very happy hikI exeeedlngly grateful to
Ihe people of tha dlatrlet who have voted
!or m>- "
GETS $72,000 VERDICT
Japanese Banker Recovers from
United Wireless Promoter.
faaukStl Mural. a Japane^e hanker. re?
celved a verdlct foi $T-.2.">2 In the Su
]>reme fourt yesteidav aicalnst Abraham
WhltS, whS wsa the rlrst promoter of the
eto.k of the liiil.l Wireless Tele(trapli
Mursl aued on two piointasory notes hk
gregatlng $.'..'>/???. wblch were made in lJteT.
which. with the Interest brought their
v.-.hu- to more than ?7_,0ot>. Whlte's de
fOBCS was that the Jspsnsaa banker got
poasaaston ?.f Mtd aharsa of the Unltsd
I Wireless stoek. which White owned. Then
? I under a threat tO put tbe sfock on the
, | market, Mural htdUCSd him to make the
two notes, said Whlte.
Whlle gald that the sto. k w;i? selling Sl
the tlme at from W to W2 o" a share. Hiid
he. flled a counter clalm agalnst Mural
for IBlWi which the court dlsmissed.
INSURANCE MAN A SUICIDE
Shoots Himself at Olub After
Dining with Friends.
Frederlck Kessner. forty-three yeara
old, an insurance broker, commltted sul
i Ide early yest.rday morning In the lava
tory of the Arion <"lub, 69th street aud
Park avenue. by shootlng himself ln tho
head. A revolver w-as found liesido him.
Kessner dlned and drank with several
friends untll a late hour. Shortly after 1
a m. ha arose from bls s.at, and left
the room. A few mlnutes later a shot
was heard. and Frederlck Welchen, a
waiter In the club. ruahed out and found
him ivlng on the floor, with blood stream
Ing from a bullet wound ln his forehead.
A btier wblch the pollce took oharKe
af was written ln German on Kessner's
own businese etationery and gave the
address of No. 114 Pcarl street. The
le.tter read as follows:
I lmplore vou to nofify my friend.
Henrv W Ituth, to-morrow mornlng,
who ilveH al NO l-?l I.exlngton avenue.
or his buslness address. No. 1336 Third
avenue H-> will .omply with the necee
sary disposltion 1 also lmplore you to
keep the matter secret. and hy all means
do not tell my landlady. who liyea at
No 112 I.exlngton avenue My friend.
Ituth, rvlll attend to that
CITY VOTE COURT OF APPEALS.
back Hogan Hisro'k
_____ m man.) in.ni .. (Kep ??
JhSSSfc*-. The Bronx........... ggg gg- ggg
Hr.M>lcl>B . ? 191 2*520 ?.071
Queens . ,,_A 8 _m B_U
Itl. hmond ._7,
.??v total.. 808.80S BB.BN ??88 IA8t8 158.22.
No'electlon dlstrlcts mlsslnx oul of I.18*. s_i__
1 luraliiles for Cuddeback and Uogan of 13 4.610 and I-3.S1S.
Governor-Elect Puts in Busy
Day Replying to Telegrams
"Old Blll Sulzer." as the Governor-elect
wlshes to be called after January 1. ln
atead of "His Excellency the Governor,"
recelved upward of 3.000 congratulatory
messages yeaterday, mostly by telegrarh.
He waa kept busy answerlng the tele?
grams. which came from all sorts and
condltlona of men and from all parts of
the country. Presldent-elect Wilson,
Vice-Presldent-elect Marshall and hla
rivals ln the rftce for Governor all aent
Some came to his home and some to
his law offlce. One of the flrst to be re?
celved waa the followlng:
Princeton, N. J., Nov. 5, 1912.
Hon. William Sulzer,
175 Second avenue, New York City.
My slncerest congratulatlons and warm
thanks for your message.
The message referred to was the Gcf*.
ernor-elect's congratulatlons to the head
of the Democrat tlcket. read'.ng:
"Sincerest congratulatlons and beat
The Governor-elect lssued this state?
I have been busy all day seelng my
frlenda and sendlng t.'legrams of thanks
to tha thousands of people who have con
I appreciate more than words can tell
the vote of contidenee reposed ln me by
the people, and in the future. as ln the
past, siiall do evrything in my power to
deaOTvO thelr comrnendatlon.
I want to thank my frien.is on the presa
throughout the state for the great help
th^v rendered to me in the campalgn. My
heart la full of gratltude to all. and when
l go to Albany I shall struggle hard to
make good. That is all I can say now."
Mr. Sulzer vlslted Democratic atate
that affords enjoyment,
promotes rcst and confera
laatlng beneflt ls found ln
It adds zest and reliah to a]
meal. promotes soctablllty
and enjoyed by everyonej
In Sr-IIU If D-tirerl
I.eadlng Uealers and Flacas.
j headquarters ln the afternoon. and f*
turned to his home ln time for dinner.
Job E. Hedges sent the followlng tele
I trust your electlon will be for the
moral upllft of the atate, and you have
my beat wlahea ln your end.avor to putify
From the Progressive candldate came
I congratulate you upon your election^
and wlsh you arid the people of the Km
pire State every succeas In your admlnia
tratlon. 08CAR 8. 8TRAC8
Presldent-elect Wtlaon'8 runnlng mataj
Indlanapolls, Tnd., Nov. 5, 1911
Hon. William 8ulier, N. Y. ? J
I am overjoyed at your succesa Hear*1
tlest congratulatlons. _
THOMAS R. MARSHALL.
William J. Bryan, ex-Mayor McClellan
and Jacob H. Schlff were among other*
who aent congratulatlons by telegram,
but the longest message came from Fred
erlck Townsend Martln:
You have no frlend ln the world mor?
happy at your election aa Oovernor for
the 8tate of Naw York and polllng auch
e splendld vote. I rejolce with you. feel
Ing that you will make one of the raosti
noble Govemora that our state haa ev?n
I had Always yo^ good frlend
l FREDERICK TOWNSEND MARTIN.
_-? ?j_-r ?"
-m, rj rr \<sTF\BURY _ a guide and a euarantee in
rhe purrha. < of i_rT<i??rwe_jr. M 'r u*-that s__?g_-rd_
E_rh g_jrrr_rr_t shaped to Ltt? B_pn fc11*1 su'"
glCT?_; ____?__* ? ?-*- _- a
hPa^I^hlf'NT.rRY Itands f? the best underwear that can
be made. , _, ai?
. _ -..-_! n-inipr Welaht ld?ubl? threafli.??..
?OSa Natural OravTrosljr^TOat^ on th. f-.iowtr,. nurnhera:
ti Q Natural <-.ray Worated. Il?ht waJBht -'?'.'.'"".IL:*" '" 11.75
; Natstal Otay a-atr-Baa Lss-W BTssi Haht a-UM.JJ-jJ
W/W KStSISl Oray Worated, medlum welght . . . . . . ..?"?< ??? '
,S ? N.iural Or.y Aua.r.ilan U.W WJ* 88.8M ^g'///////. JS
A .? N.luia. or.y Au.tra.l.n "__^*2??^? ? aaklag
W/ritS for bOOklet and samplo cuttlnRS. .Th*> are >our.
Glastonbury Knitting Company. Glaatonbury, Conn.
kkih 8 (omp'.nv, Whaasaa-a D_B?ass-_asj
,-,?n Broadway. S. T.
McGibbon & Co.
3 WEST 37th STREET
Just olf Fifth Avenue
DAINTY LINGERIE AND NEGLIGEES
EXCEPTIONALLY ATTRACTIVE PRICES
Combinations, 75c, $1.50, $1.95
Valuea $1.50 to $3.50
Robes, $1.25, $1.75, $
Values $2.25 to $3.75
SPECIAL EXHIBIT OF EARLY
The rcvival of early English styles il
ieen to best advantage in Flint Repro
ducnons of pieces of historic design.
These comprise a very complete ex
hibit of Library Furniture in Walnut
and English Oak and particularly beautt
ful carved chairs of the Stuart period
with seats and panel backs of cane.
That superior quality of construction
for which Flint's Fine Furniture ha?
established its world wide repuUtion
lends to all our reproducnoni a charm
and -distinction exclusively their own.
Geo C Funt Co.
43-47 West 23jSt. 24-28 West 24*St.