But Not Radical
New York's Only
v* Lxxii..x?-24.107. .;.X";,'."r,;r,,.r"*'* new-york. Saturday. November ie. 1912.-is pages.
l>l_T*ril,*< AVI.* /"'I^V'P !?<*?**' of Nf?sr York. Jetrser City aad Hobokee.
? IV-?_..__< ?'JM. ?l_.-____.il ELSEWHERE TH O CENTS.
01 OF MfSIHEIK
F01L01O B? DEATH
Autopsy Will Be Held to Show
if Stovaine Was Di?
RESULT OF EXPERIMENT
Surgeons Attending Clinical
Congress Not Informed of
Ending of Demonstration
at Polyclinic Hospital.
ftavaine was tlia eauea of ?loath, it
?s bill?*' : r.l.iy afternoon of
? ick II.:'i. .1 patient In the Poly?
link: Hospital. *'ho ?iieti ?Mi the oper
itfai lable after the Injection of this
?"local anaetbetlc had been denonatrated
.,. a group of several well known aur?
peons, members of tho clinical Con?
urcss of Bnrgeona of North America, l?y
lir. William Seaman Balnbridge, of No,
|| Grarneroy Pal k.
An auiopsy ? IU be hold at tho morgue
to-day by Coroner Felnberg and his
pbvtRdan, Dr. Edgar T. Ray. If it is
shewn that tli- eanaa of death aas
Stovaine poison i mr. UM aatopej will he
o? immense ?nteres! to the whole of the
Hart, a man about tin y -reara old.
whose address was given as N... 543
West '?9th street, according to ??r.
Rainbrldgc. waa picked Up from the
street about three weeks ago. He w..
suffering from hernia. Dr. Bainhriil
said last night that he believed the
man also suffered from Brisht's dis?
ease and heart disease.
Telia Stovaine'a Advantages.
Dem?instrntinr Btovalnc before the
group, the physician told of the advan?
tages of the new anssothetk over co
cainu and othera ami. acoordlng to
Corontr Felnberg, i:;.,> el ?I Stovaine
into the man's sjniuii .....I. Spinal j
anastht-sia is not gem-rally used for
the particular rupture that Hart was,
??..-ffer-n-r fron according to the Cor?
rear. Tiiat method, Coroner Felnberg
?aid last night, has more or lees been
-liscarded. but the* discovery of St ,
aine opened up n? \\ poaslbilltlea
The stovaine. Coroner Felnberg
caiiied, ?as prepared by Dr. li. I?.
Meeker, of Xu. -'-,' West 7 ?- ? t ? i street,
with Dr. 1?. M. Foote, was assist?
ing l>r. Mainl.ridge. The demonstration
n the thir?i tlo..r .-f the building.
After the Injection, 'he patient was re?
moved to tii? ..??crating room on the
linth floor. Before the operation could
?iiti? i.t died.
The Coroner's office waa informed.
.:<(. Coroner Felnberg and l>i Ray
wvnt Li the hospital. By that tima Dr.
d deparrted, but they
seed Dr. Meeker. According t?i what
Dr. Felnberg learned in the emuree ,,t
ils investigation the visiting sut-.eons
*rere not informed of the fatal < inline
}f the demonstration.
Victim His Own Patient.
Dr Bainl.rldge. at his home Igst
'ght. said at the time of the death be
?ai lecturing to the visiting physician*?.
Hart bnr] been his patient for three
weeks, during which time, Dr. Bain
bridge said, he had personally paid tbs
expenses of the man in the hospital.
He said Drs. Meeker and Foote were
present at the time of death.
Stovaine had been used as an anes?
thetic on the other side of the water
for several years, but its introduction
into thin country came when Dr.
Thomas Jonnesco, a Rumanian surgeon,
arrived late In 1909. I'p to July of that
'?'far he had reported 62."> successful
operations, using the cocaine substitute
?? an aneesthetic. His method was an
injection into the spinal cord of sto
taine and strychnine, four parts to one,
9?M be maintained this produced an
absolute lack of physical sensibility.
*"Jt at the same time the patient re?
tained his consciousness and could
ft/teb the surgeon operate if he wished
Dr. Jonnesco's chief argument for his
aaaathetic wa? the fact that the
Patient did not suffer from the effecta
of a heavy lung pressure, such as that
produced by chloroform or ether,
neither of which is supposed to be a
P?riect anesthetic. He said, also, that
?auaee was wellnigh nil.
This Morning's News
'unm*n ? Defence Completed. l
Dies After Taking New Anesthetic. 1
Mo-KJU- Sa;d To Bs Pest House. 3
'"?"bvi Do. k for Imperator. 4
Wlakerfham After Qrand Trunk. 6
?tool Pigeon Accuses Dougherty. 6
'*lynn Q-jlta turran Committee. 5
'?oings of Surgical Congreas. 8
?am Millionaire for Doss of Wife- 7
Thorough S. hool Inquiry, Public Aim. 9
Moth?r Kills Two Children.18
V|l?c?nt \stor Twenty-one.18
learjrar Qets ZO Days for Contempt. .18
w'lson to Call Special Sesalon. 1
?xunocrats indorse F.xtra Session.... 8
?'fogresslvea Plan Drastic Laws. 8
??cAneny Boomed for Mayor. 4
???>or Luna Uoes to Jt.il. 1
?'nothsi ?"onffe.sslon In Dynamite ?'a*>e 4
?s?uff-?-fl Vigxirea Represent M<< or macks 4
MiVUIa for live Army Heroes. 9
Rulga-s (jone to Boaporua. 1
''oniuiitin.^pie Ignorant of < .liais.... 3
?r*ny and Navy. 8
*?**s for Women. 7
''bunh Ana Kellgluus Newa. 7
Editorial . 8
Muele . 8
'-?attuary . 8
UOergry Nswa and Criticism. 10 and 11
??Porta .la and 13
Financial and Markets-14, 18 and 18
?????l Eatatfe .18 and 17
LUNN, IN JAIL, SENDS
PROTEST TO TRIBUNE
" I Will Not Compromise with Judge Collins
or with City Officials One Iota,"
Socialist Mayor Declares.
?Mayor George R. I.unn, of Sch
tnily, who spout last nicht In the c
?nil at Herklmep, M. Y.. as a o
quesee Of his refusal to pay a fi
IM Imposed on him in the re.??>
?"tin st little Fulls for violatl
city ordinance, telegraphed a ?.tatr
? 'I Ills position to The Tribune.
testing that his rinhs as a citizei
been invaded. Mayor Limit's stalci
?tit BOOI1 after his arriva lat tin
from Little? Falls, in the custody t
"H^rkimer. N. v., N..v. l', - I
! i.e.r?d before Judge Collins at 1
I Fall.? ttii!? morning at 10 o'clock to f
his d.rision on the question of
i right ?.f free speech. It Will It
! calle?*] that on O toher 1.*? I wer
j Little Falls for the first time, on
J tatkxn ..f the strikers that 1 ..nie
! -peak t<? them. When 1 left Beb?
tady that morning I made aira
I n."ntB to return early in the aft. it
"1 naturally believed that the Ooi
' tntlon of the Fnlted States, guarai
tag the right of free spee. h and
; assembly, was operative in l.ittie f
! I eooa discovered, however, that I
i made a mistake in imagining that
! same constitutional liberty whirl
allowed in Kehe?n?-ctady and other <?
j of the nation was also allowed in L
"Hustled to Miserable Dungeon.
"?Quoting Abraham Lincoln, tha
? agreed with him in that I was glad 1
; I lived iu a country where men ha
' right to strike. 1 was ordered to c<
speaking, and was soon under an
! nn?l hustled to the miserable dung
I that they tall the city jail. They
I fused to answer my f|tiestion as to
Charge <?n Which I was arrested; t
refused to give me a hearing; they
fused to allow me t?> telephone to
v\ if. unless I would tell ill?- Chief
I police my name ?his i refused to
I for ttie simple reason that it made
i difference? who I was.
"Any ?Itizen had the same liffht
speak in that park that i myself r
: l then asked if I might spe-ak son
Where else in the city. The sa
laconic anewcr followed:
" 'No. sir.'
"I they .uid;
' "Chief, is there an.? ? ih< . in t
c-it\ in the outskirts, ?ahere? there
n?. possibility ?if the congestion of tri
ti.- or i-rowding of side-v.alks. When
"He faced RM ??.ilii ar:_? t and i
piled with -t;?? ?ate? empba
Von can't speak Inside the ? i
Judge Dodged Issue, He Says.
"i"?. make the issue <?? free tpee
clear cut and well deftn.'d. I ask
Judge Collins during trie re-ess of t
trial, on October 10. if I would be; a
lowed te. speak at Clinton Park. I
?lodged the issue by saying that I
did not have the authority. I th?
went from the courtroom and m
Chief Long. I said to him:
" 'Chief, may I speak in the park f?
a few moments?'
"This defined the issue. Cnief Lon
HctinK under Instructions, had de? idf
that there was to be HO public speal
ing anywheie. The chief of police, i
sworn testimony, now on the coui
record, stated that h< arrested me o
October IS, as well as October 17, lc
"This issue is therefore clear cut an
well defined, notwithstanding the at
tempt of the city officials to muddle i
They have since tried to make out thn
speaking would be allowed anywher
else but Clinton l'atk. My trial ?wa
held the next day. at the i omlusi'.n <
\, lu? h the judge postponed action untl
November L On November 1 Ik- egali
postponed action until 10 o'clock thi
"I did not know what his d?-< Isloi
would be to-day because there is n?
standard for baaing an opinion whei
constitutional rights are abrogated I
there had been one scintilla of respee
for the law of the land, I would havi
been discharged, and to save them
helves deserved rebuke from decent
people everywhere they have deter?
mined and carried oni their purpose t<
Blames Wrath of Official?.
'They have resorted to the aubter?
fuge of legal technicality and ? OS,?
vk-ted me of th3 charge of being a dis?
orderly person, notwithstanding the
chief of Police's testimony that I was
gentlemanly and orderly. The fa< t Is
that they are executing their wrath on
line because they pretend to feel that
? the strike would have been settled if I
?had not attempted t?> speak to the
strikers Their evident j?<?Kition is that
! when men get on strike their rights of
citizenship are thereby abrogated
"Now. uti to the t/erdlCt sending me t,,
Jail for fifty days or pay $."?0 fine. I take
the jiosltlon that to PSV a single dollar
In the way of fine would be to surren?
der a vital question, believing, as I ?I?.
that the fundamental human rijiht of
freedom of speech Is er entlal to prog?
ress ami a continuance of the liberties
1 will n?ver surrender that right. I
will not compromise with Judge Colline [
or the city official* one i?ita. I hrSVt
. ?itnrnltted no ottence other than que?t- :
ing Abraham Lincoln in a public park.
If it Is a crime to quote America's'
? talesman to workers who ate
t ontliiue-d on ??*?< ..ml page, fifth roluma.
a*_ORQE R. LI VN
Socialist .Mayor of Etetieuectsdy, w ho c?.es
to tail rather than pay ,i fing tat apeas?
Ing m the atreati of Lim? lui;-.
GENERAL SHOOTS HIMSELF
His Epaulets Stripped Off by
King in Person.
Vienna Nov. II "Die Zelt" to-day
publiahea a remarkable story of the
suicide "f ' Bulgarisn general in th"
i FVrdlnand, afti i h<
?i ,' been rebuked bj the King. Th<
general had bean considered leeponai*
).'?? foi tii? decimation "? th" lei I
Ith Infant) regln? I in? h wer?,
mowed down because the general either
forgot t?? ,.,?,, i th . ?i ; ? N ith artil?
le i ?r goAe a uroi . on for th?
a?Iv am ???
Tin- general? eft? the charge a?i
.-.1 th?- renitiatit ..I ble men. prals
inu th. ?r heroism Kln_ I?? r.l't ktsi
stood by. noddln** ins approval *\ ? ?
ti ? general had finished I
.r i. .. irord irith you."
Then walking up to thi g< i
i? fore the whole i ; mj . th. I
iti ippcd ' c??"!' I - from ti.e offl*
ccr'i uniform. The ??;? neral n m
it an. rition i'.i ? moment, then, aalut?
Ing the King, he took a few paces t" ?
n,, i. ,r snd shot himself.
Th.- 1st R< i i ? omposed o
elite o?" <><)\.>. being com? rised "f ai t
lata ? ;,ll?, bush ?
The loss ??i life in Its rani I Ihe
RESCUE ON FLYING TRAIN
Fireman Fights Through Steam
to Save the Engineer.
I. 'I Sil c. nr.'l, IS Thl "I r.
New Brunswick. N. J., Nov. 16.?I
While- running ??? alxty mllei sa bout
the ?-Ir i v i n ?_" shaft of ODS of the big i
IVnns.? 'vaiiia Railroad lo- omotives,
hatiliiiK the two-hour flyer which left)
New York at 1 o'clock this afternoon
for Philadelphia, flaw off, puncturing I
the boiler. The cab was Ailed wiih
scaldtag itaam and .frank fi.iri.er, the I
engineer, of JSTSsy City, was (i\.-r-'
Joseph Oartat, ihs fireman, of Jersey
CltV, fought his way through th?^
stsam and stopped the trata naar Mon?
month Junition. Signal men and other
railroad men res? tad the engineer and
fireman through tit?- ?..l? window by
means of s ladder. The engineer was
badly s?alil?'d. Ms l"it ear being torn
nd on?1 ? .' his fe? t inangle-.l by bein?,
?aught m the reversa brak? He was
taken to flt? FTaticla Hospital, In Tran?
SCHWAB TOOK OWN LIFE;
Son-in-Law Admits Steamship
Man Tried Suicide.
a report that Gustav H< Bchwah, for
?.,.-? Hu- local n preeantatlve ?>i the
North German Lloyd gtaamshlp Com*
pany, who ?lie?) last Tuesday, had com?
mitted suicide at I.jtchlleld. ?"oiui. was
partly confirmed early this morning b\ ?
I,, \\ \\" ||? iii'k. son-in-law ?.I Mi
Dr, Herrteil dlctata*1 ovei lb? tele?
phone th?- i.iiiowing atatemi at
lor Um la--" tere -?i"i ?> hall ? ai ? >;
, , ,.,,i suffered - -??-? re '?ervous I
breakdown non. overwork This had
11?. i?. iak< n Ihe foi m "? melancl '?Ma, with
i'?,,. occasional sulcltl .i lend? n< i?-^ so
, huracterlstl? "i ti it? ?i. ease
\\ ith 11*3> there had been mat ked
l,?_l erterlo-acleroai?. of hardening ?>t 11 ?* :
?rtttim ?i lb? I '-'i" " I? believed Ih ?
d?rin? an attempt it aeli-destrucUoii, run
, al, a ??? rebral i ? m<>i rhaitc
WALDO SURPRISES STATION
i:i,in? landet WaMo, ConunlaSdoner of.
Poll? a. vi?-it*-?i ill- lowet folton street po? '
lie. station in Brooklyn I.it Dlfhl and;
surprised acme of Ihe bien there.
m was reported that .? had found a
Uautenanl snd four or the detectives
playlha a ?eme ?.f pekw In ene of the? up.
,?.r'rooms, i.m the i'"ii" **/ould not verify
""' " '""''"
BUSINESS MEN OF NEW YORK
m.T.uid order The Journal ol comm? r?-?
',, i /;,,,! at their hoim- even --??mess
n,,,!,,,?,- All new? stands keep it. 5
cents .?or cony- Adv>. I
AT THE BOSPORUS
Constantinople Dispatch Re?
ports Enemy at Kilia, on
Black Sea, Three Miles
VICTORS' 7 STIPULATIONS
Tremendous Ravages of Cholera
Will Probably Cause Victors
to Hesitate Attempting to
Enter Turkish Capital
II. . 'al.lt? to Tiio Trihun? I
London, Nov. Hi. It is stated in Con?
stantinople that Bulgaria has demand?
ed the surrender of the Turkish army
at T? hntaldjii as n necessary condition
to any cessation of war and inarch of
troops upon the Turkish capital.
From Vienna also It Is reported thnt
the Bulgarian term., are so hard that
It may lie impossible for Turkey to ac?
cept them. The < ?irn*?pondent of "The
Dally Telegraph** in that city says the
stipulations consist of seven points.
Inelnded in the first stipulation 's
th?- aurrender <>f th?* TrhataMJe uni
;in?l its withdrawal, guarded by Bul?
The second provides for the evacua?
tion l>y the Turks of Adrlanople, Scu?
tari. Honaattr and Tanins.
The third calla for pajriueul of a war
Tin fourth demands the surrender
Of **onq***ered territory.
Th" Hfth calla for the Internationnll
y.atio of Constantinople.
The Fix t h provides for the opening
Of tli" l?ardnn*>!li*s an?l the making of
Salonlea a free port.
Btnoa Bulgaria airee dj has axpraeeed
.1 erflllagneaa to leave the status of
Constantinople and the Dardanelles to
the powers, says the correspondent, the
fifth and sixth fllailSfS of' the terms as
reported here appeal Improbahh
Question of Constantinople.
a Constantinople dispatch to the
? Koeinisi t-.e Zeitung" ?orlaiea thai
Bulgaria i,as aheadoaad her intentions
to i nter ConataaUnopsOi b?in-* thus mV
rlaed by R?enla and Creat Itrltuln.
Altogether, all Indications point to the
fad that an armistice has already been
arranged, and It may be supposed that
Oat terrlhl*? conditions of famine and
destitution prevailing among the refu
-;????-, In th? m Ighbortood of Constanti?
nople, *a1i|. I. ar? well i ah ulaltd to pro?
el. ? In tbed f.ir tlM spread of ? holer?.
mn\ ha\.' had something t?> do with
Th? correepondent ?-.f tli. "Reiche?,
po t ?>? Ith tha Bulgarian rotees de?
clare; however, thnl the army insists
Up .n the ?. ? ttgntloa Of the caplt.il and
rther negotiations f??r an amna?
ti . 'ill not be allowed to hinder the
? i operations He n* i furtht t
thai tha Bulgarian attach on the!
Ti hat.?Mi? lines h.t* been su?'cesefUl
? the Tu: ?.?.-?h defences have I
been pierced near Rademkeul ami ttai
defending feree driven i>a? k.
In view of the lrn ?insistent account R
of the mllttary altnatlota lattdrt) given
I.* the "nelchspo.*-!'' correspondent, tins
itatemenl ana hard]** ?x aoeepied with? ?
OUI inl'-pendent confirm?t ion. which SO
'ai la not forthcoming.
Vartovaj reports have drift-??i in. how
aver, among them that Adrianople had
fallen, that the Bulgarians had capt?
ured Hadeinkeul, the headquarters of
the Turklah commander In chief; that
Na/iin Ph>-ha, the Turkish generalis?
simo, had capitulated and that the.
Bulgarians, either by sea or land, had
re.ohed the vicinity of Kilia, on the
Blach Sea .oast, a short distance from
Constantinople, These reports are still
The annouin SUMBt that the Bulga
lians harl reached the vicinity uf Kilia,
on the black S MB, came In a single line
telegram from Constantinople yester?
day. Their appearance there shows
that they be*"8 managed to creep j
around behind what la known as tlM '
Forest of Belgrade, on the outskirts of
Constantinople ;"i?l are now in closo
proximity to Tln.apla, the summer re
sort of the residents of Constantinople
F om Therapie s good road leads to
within a few miics of Kilia.
B?lgara Near Boaporua.
Kill! is only three miles to the west
ni Cape Kum.-li, at the Black ?Sea en?
train?' to the Bosporus, and about
doubla that distance to the northward
Th.- dash of tha Bulgarian troops:
-..ins to demonstrate that '??-neial |
.-.ivotY, th?- Bulgarian commander in
hicf, is not wholly depending on i
frontal attack on the line ?if imiifica-,
UonS Sl Tchalaldja.
If a strong Bulgarian lone is sl?
ready ai Kiha. on the Bang of the
Turkish arm?, the fate ?.f the Ottoman
?troops cannot, in military opinion, re
main long ta doubt ?f the Bulgarian
troops decid?- to enter Constantinople
before a definite armistice Is agreed to.
Thet ' ?' strongly defended tort at
Kilia. but this was constructed to de
i? nil th? place from attack hy aea and
ir.ay he open to assault on the land side. !
Ravages of Cholera.
M? .mu hile ,mot lier < neniy, cholera, is
dOfng Immense havoc in the Turkish !
ranks. Sanitary conditions from
T.hatab'in to Constantinople inclusive,
ara ?leplorahle. Thursday's mortality
Turkish ?ommanders arc In despair,
as it is impossible to stay the increase
of the terrlbk \ laltat|..n. The total
(onllnued an fifth pa*?, third colunia,
[SWEAR TO ALIBI
! FOR "DAGO" FRANK
Gunmen's Defence Rests, 15
Witnesses Corroborating Tes?
of Weber or Vallon.
MAY REACH JURY MONDAY
Star Eyewitness s Landlady
Declares He Was in His Room
When Gambler Was Shot?
Rose Never Mentioned
Rosenthal, Prisoners Say.
The defernc rested Its case yesterday
at the trial of the four gunmen for the
murder o? Herman Rosenthal.
"DagO** Frank Clrolici, the last of
the quartet o: defendants to testify,
told a story that corresponde?' In every
detail, so far as reference had been
made to his movements on the night of
the murder, with that of his compan?
ions on trial. They had sworn to an
alibi for him, in that he was not a
witness to the shooting with the, other
three, and he enthusiastically support -
c?J it Ln his testimony. It is understood
that the District Attorney will call
witnesses In rebuttal to-day, who art*
expected to explode CirofbTs alibi.
The defence called about fifteen wit?
nesses in an attempt to corroborate the
sU>r|cs of the gunmen and rested Its
case at the adjournment of court for
the day. None of the witnesses actual?
ly identified "Rrldgie" Weber or Harry
Vallon, the state's witnesses, whim the
gunmen swore they saw do the *aaoot?
i:ig. as th<- men who wielded the guns.
OlIS witness testified that he saw
f**ebcr running from the scene of the
shooting, but his testimony was ma?
terially weakened by Assistant District
Attorney Moon ?>n cross-examination.
Woman's Stsrtling Testimony.
The nearest tl.f defence came to
identifying the quartet of state's wlt
ne.sms ROSS, Weber, Vallon and
?cheppe* as having been at the scene
of ihe shooting was through a little
old-fashioned woman, Mrs. Mary Iillen
Kydd, who said she . ?Id newspaper.,
and chewing gum In the Tenderloin at
night. She offered the startling testi?
mony that hhe bad ??-en four men
standing opposite th? Metropole Just
prtOf to the shouting, and had turned
?found at the sound of shots after she
had passed them and saw the sann*
m- n shooting at a man In front of the
Her ?ie-.riptb.n of ihe four men tal
Ifed talily well with that of Rose, Val
Ion, Weber ami ??liepps. Her story,
however, was not convincing, and her
testimony ai.-o was severely discredited
on cross examination.
Descriptiva hints at the fifth "strange
man" I Ippoosd to refer to one known
as 'ltsky" who the gunmen SWSfS had
i hand in the shooting, were made by
? u two eyewitnesses soiled by the
defeace, but h<- remains still an unde
BnaMe and mysterious person. John
.1. Hi.key, a bartender, who was with
Rosonthal in the Metropole beforo the
gambler was shot, testified he saw a
mu? tire one of the ?huts. From
Rickey's general description he might
possibly Ht the des? ription of the
"strange man" as gteog by the defend?
ants. Hickey said the man's hat was
pulled tOS down over his face ami he
saw only his nose and chin.
May Charge Jury Monday.
With the calling of witnesses in re?
buttal to-day, the trial will reach the
point of summing up by both sides,
fharles O. V. W?hle, chief counsel for
th gunmen, will present the final ar?
gument to the Jury in behalf Of his
clients on Monday morning Assistant
District Attorney Moss will sum up for
the prosecution on Monday afternoon.
Each side expects to occupy about three
hours in the summing up. Justice doff
Intimated ha might charge the Jury he
lore the adjournment of court and give
the ca*je to the Jury on Monday night.
It is not expected the jury will de?
liberate Ions* upon the verdict.
The State is pla?e?l in a position >?r
having to call "Brldgie" Weber ami
Harry vallon in rebuttal In order t>?
offset th?' direct ?barge of the murder
of Rosonthal made against them by the
gunmen. District Attorney Whitman
said yesterday while he did got think
the testimony ol Weber and Vallon
y...mid affect the verdict of the jury one
way or the other, It was necessary to
call tt.em to get their denials on the
record In order to obviate a possible
?-round for appeal if they won not
Itu. e and Schepps may testify to re
but the testimony of the gunmen that
they w?re with Wehet and Vallon
when the two shot Rosenthal. BcbepPa
probably will also testify in d-nlal of
the testimony yesterday of James Ma?
looey, a k'?p<*r in the Tombe, who
swore that Shapiro, the chauffeur of
the "murder car." had told him Bchepptj
was the man who placed a revolver
at his hand In the car after the shoot?
in? and COSBSSOndsd him to drive away
A dramatic incident came unexpect?
edly Just before the adjournment of
court yesterday. The four ?'Informers,"
Hose, Weber, Vallon and Schepps, were
brought into court and lined up nearly
behind the gunmen for the purpose of
poeslttlo Identification by Uiovanni
Stanlsh. on?.- of the principal witnesses
for the prosecution, who identified
toatinu-d ?? Aft h page, seeoad roluau*.
? WILSON TO CALL
WOOD-fsOW Wilson at PRINCETON.
The? Pretldl at-' I? 't. on the? eve of his
departure, anno Deed he would call an
ixtra aeasion "i Congrasa
SCORNS FUSS OVER T. R.
Woman, Wounded Like Colonel,
Says She Is Disgusted.
[gjjr Tefasrapt. te T1<- TitSew.*
Milwaukee, Nov. 18.? Miss Kthel Sll
her, who was sit IdeateUj shot V?y
Henry Wolf \n*\ Shooting gallery yes?
terday, is eurprtsed :c Colonel Roose?
velt and disgust.?.! with the- rest of the
? oMinry. They made a mountain out of
a molehill, she says.
Tin- WOUnd ?n Misa Silbers breas* is,
almost Identi ..I with that re? eived by
Colonel Roosevelt, if anything, her
wound is more dangerous^ she was in?
formed by physicians, who rssaoved the
bullet from bar breast
"And they made su? h an awful fuss
, over a litile thing lik?- this." she gg_
I ?-laimeil. I am snipiised that ?? big
man iik?t ColocteJ Roosevelt would let
? them, Why, c would aaem silly to me
j to have ail the doctors ami apajetal
I trains an-l extra poopls crowding
AUTOISfs" AFTER HUNTERS
? ? ?
Seeking to Punish Sportsmen
Who Shot Motorist.
I ?? . ' ? The Tribun-.]
Itaughkeepele, X V. Nov. l.">.-Mem?
bers of the Orange and the Dutchesa
County Aut.un iblle associations heir*.
an indignation meeting here to-night
to protest to th.? District Attorney he
caose three hunters who were arrested
for shooting l'r. B. B, Gtimey, of Mat- j
tea wan, near Flshkill village, last sun
day wsJrt not prosecuted. The hunters:
ware discharged b) s iustice of the!
peace, an.l the sutomoblltsti wfU de- i
mand a rigid tavestlgatlon.
In-. (Jurnej was Bred on alter he had j
run ?>v? r and killed .? dog owned by .
the huiu>i- The three nun. one ait-r ;
the O-sV-i', discharged their guns at thgl
doctor, who fled .n bis ?'ar. The doc
?tor's slothing was riddled with shot and ;
i his back snd anas torn by the ram ol
SAVED FROM LIVING TOMB
Two Girls and Five Men Buried
14 Hou-s in Mine.
_*T_KO, Utah, N >>? US.? Two girls and
; ii\,- men were rescued from the Horn
I silver mine this afternoon, after four*
1 toen i.re' entombment three hundred
j feet below the lurfsce of the ground.
i Th?; seven ware tmprisonsd la the mine
i by an axploeton at 10 o'cloch lust night.
From that hour until the rest ne this
! alterno, n miners from the surfaee
I worked in fifteen-minute shifts to clear
Sway the mass of earth and timbers
1 that barre i the entrance shaft.
Two daughter* of the mine foreman,
?Roy Alexander- Daisy and Hazel?
David Banks, Arnold Robinson; James
i Riley, John White and a Qreeb miner
! wer. on the .".(Mi-f.iot lev??l when there
| was b -aiior, hen a blast that snuffed
I out ?verj ' aiai'i?-, followed by roar and
i Quake. An earthsllde bad ? ios ?i the
I entrance to th ? min?-.
Kii.y. a ahifl loss, relighted hie can?
? di.-, hurrtsd the party Uko? tato the
j drift and picked i.-.s wa> toward the I
I ?haft. Finding the sir pipes ^tiii m po-j
sition i <? tai i?. .1 a signal t?> the men on I
top i":'1 ;1 little Inter vas ible i . make]
bis voice heard through the pipe line. I
In a few mlnutea the work of r?sous
was under way.
ANGOSTURA BITTERS prevents ill ef
i.. i- from ovi r-lndulgtnce in food ot drink
r - >
President - Elect Says
Date Will Not Be
Woodrow Wilson, President?
elect, made the following state?
ment last night regarding a spe?
cial session of Congress :
"I shall call Congress together
in extraordinary session not later
than April 15. I shall do this not
only because I think that the
pledges of the pa-ty onght to be
redeemed as promptly as possible,
hut also because I know it to be
in the interest of business that all
uncertainty as to what the par?
ticular items of tariff revision are
to be should be removed as soon
Although the wording of Mr. Wil?
son's statement would seem to indicate
that the tariff only would be taken up
at the special session, Mr. Wilson be?
lieves that lila call will not in any way
be binding on Congress and that th?
law makers will be able to take up any
other subject they may choose.
Mr. Wilson and his fellow Demo?rats
have laid out an ambitious programme,
and one of his reasons for convening
Congress at so early a date is to get an
Both Houses Democratic.
The bod Congress will be Demo
cratie in both houses, and one of the
most important subjects?in addition to
the tarlffr-that will come before It will
be the regulation of competition, which
Mr. Wilson in his campaign speeches
has ?aid cannot be brought about until
monopoly is first broken up. This wag
one of Mr. Wilson's chief arguments,
and he took issue with Colonel Roost -
velt on the lattor's plan of regulating
monopoly, asserting that what the
Democrats purposed doing was to break
it up?not regulate it?
Whether <>r not the extraordinary
session of congress win take up the
trust Question and enact laws having
for their object the breaking up of all
the big corporations of the country wjll
i probably not be determined until <Jo\ -
eraos Wilson gels back from his vaca?
tion, on Dc<*ember il Rj that tlni?
It is expected that he will have a ten?
tative plan of action mapped out for
the special session, which will not be?
come tinal until he has conferred with
?M Democratic baders In Congress
Leaders Sure to Approve.
Mr. Wilson's announcement that h
?.-111 call a special session of Congress
will meet with the hearty approval af
the leaders of his party, nearly every
one of whom?from William J. Bo an
down?has publicly gone on record in
favor of such action.
It is understood that Mr. Wilson di J
not intend to express liis ?> lews on 'j.
.-pecial session so soon after his el?c
tion. as ha wanted to spend more time
i'i collecting public opinion. The de
ii,an.Is of prominent Democrats
throughout the country for immediate
action and Mr. Wilson's desire to re?
lieve the business men Of their ma?
l>*iiise, however, made him feel that a
statement as to his purpose, before h.
started on his vacation, was neccssar>.
Mr. Wilson will spend his vacation |g
Dailllllds. a place of which he is ex?
tremely fond. He will leave New York
on the "iermudian at 2 o'clock this af?
ternoon, and he does not expect to
touch the shores of this country again
until December 16. It will be hir
fourth visit to the tropical island.
Wife and Two Daughters Going
Mrs. Wilson and Miasee Jessie and
nhopor wuson win neesBapuny the
President-elect on the trip, which, he
said, would l*e for vacation purposes
only. Miss Margar?-* Wilson .the eld. St
daughter, will a?.t make the trip. She
w ill continue l^otudy of muate in this
Mr. Wilson has leased a cottage it
gall Kettle, a short dlst.ince from
Hamilton, for his stay in Bermuda He
?aya he is going to lead the simple life.
depending for his exercise and recrea?
tion upon walking, bicycling and golf?
ing. Miss Kleanor Wilson Is a fearioea
horsewoman, and it Is probable taOt
t?he will persuade her father to spend
at bast a small p ? of his time in this
Any attempt at pomp and ceremony
will meet with stubborn resistance
from the President-elect. When he was
told that the residents of the island
were making big preparations for his
visit he Bald that one of the first things
he would do when he reached Bermuda
would be to call on the Governor Gen?
eral and tell h'm that he wanted to re?
Not All Play in Bermuda.
Though the President-elect means to
rest while In Hermuda, he really ex?
pects to give a good deal of time to
rjuiet thought about the problems that
face him. He will sketch his annual
message to the New Jersey Legislature
and will do some extensive reading of
data on the tariff, the monopoly ques?
tion, banking and currency reformi
and other issues.
It Is also whispered that it will not be
surprising if some prominent Demo?
crats were to set sail for Bermuda after
the President-elect has had a week or
two of real recreation.
Mr. Wilson and hi? family left
Princeton at li.'M o'clock yesterday
afternoon. While waiting for the train
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