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f ffihe 54L Sun.
THE WEATHER FORECAST. Increasing clouding. to-dyhbably local rains at nieht; tutWaomK to-morrow. Detailed weather reArtMni be'Mind psgt 15. VOL. LXXXL NO. 84. NEW YORK, SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 23, 1913. copyright, mi. by the sun Pri.mj7 and pubthMne A,otatio. 84 PAGES. PRIC1 W CENTS. SOLZER DEEPER IN GRAFT TAHGLE (ilvnn Told Contract Fixing Was After (.'ooperstown Meeting. XEW PROOF IS OFFERED Asphalt Company Gives Gov ernor Messages Sent to Contractors. K Hi I IT TO TEM, OF RAHMAN Mor Komi Builders to Testify To-morrow of Enfort't'il Contributions. TVstrlct Attorney Whitman and Uov. .;inn have In their possesion evidence wlieh they nay tends to show that Guv. Suter, .lohn N. Carlisle and Oeorge H. MrUulre met In Cooperstown, N. Y.. on .till 5. 1913. The eldence shows that while they were supposed to be thcie. a telephone call was put In from the Hotel Oteseg-o. Cooperstown. to the office of the State Hlshway Commission, In Albany. This telephone call was at 2 o'clock In the ivfternoon. There Is evidence to show that within an hour of the telephone call thirty telegrams were sent from the Al bany office of the Western Union. The telegrams were signed with the name of Hoy Fuller, secretary to High way Commissioner Carlisle: they were nt to toad contractors having- State ontracts anil to supply companies fur nishing asphalt to these companies for the fulfilment of the contracts. Fran-ley Didn't t'se F.vldeare. These telegrams carried notification to the contractors that the material they had been using In the State roads was not se ct ptable: that the spec-locations called for -solid, natural asphalt." and only asphalt of that description would be passed by I if Inspectors. This asphalt Is only Implied by the Barber Asphalt Company. The telephone and telegraph records ucie first obtained by the Frawley com- iniltic fur use against Sulier. For some nusou the Frawley committee did not use the evidence and the record was not made public. -., Henry A. Kubino. attorned Wf fln"War- ner-Qultilnn Asphr.lt Company, who went in Albany a week ago to make formal Mimplalnt against Commissioner Carlisle, i dine Into possession of the records In omi' way and has Incorporated them Into an affidavit which he served upon Uov. tilnn at the Waldorf-Astoria on Friday. District Attorney Whitman has asked f.rorge II. MeGuIre In court under oath about the Cooperstown conference. Mc Guire denied It. Former Ooernoi Sulzcr made a state ment that he was not at such a confer ence; Commissioner Carlisle made a pub lic statement that on July 5, 6 and 7 he was not In Cooperstown but at his home. I toy K. Fuller, secretary to Commissioner Carlisle, has denied having sent telegrams on July 5 to contractors. Charlies Violation of Law. The Kubino affidavit makes the specific haig against Commissioner Carlisle that the woids "solid, natural concrete were put Into the specifications contrary to the law, which provides that speculations for highway contracts shall not be drawn no thnt there can bu no competition. Mr. Whitman has other evidence tend- is to show that Oeorge Jl. McQuIre when he said on tho stand on Friday that 'ie and his brother and Charles K. Muiphy. Jr., only wrote 25 per cent, of tue bunding business for .State conti ac tus greatly underestimaiea tn uusmess they have done In this line, f.ost year, a 'cording to Information which Mr. Whit man believes comes from a reliable seuicc. the MeGulres and Murphy got SO per cent, of the bonding business of canal iiMl road contractors. McGuire testified that no matter whether ho or his brother got the busi ness or .Murphy got It, the two firms split ihe commission. The McGultcs, It Is said, i.nt most of their business from Inde (indent Democrats or Republicans, while Murphy was unusually successful In land- ns contracts to write bonds for organisa tion Democrats who obtained conlracts w fill the StHtc. Vuung Mr. .Murph's whereabouts (jused concern nmong his friends yester lay. At hlH office, 76 William street, It was said In the morning that "he had not i on around for a couple of days." Murphy Failed to ppear. He lives at 309 Kast Seventeenth street, fvn doors from his uncle, the lender of Tammany Hall. It was said there that lie was not home, but would lie home for d.nner. Reporters who waited until long after that time didn't see him. An important witness, Fillmore Condit, New York representative of the Union OH Company of California, wilt go before the Grand Jury to-morrow. lie -will rojicat the charge made In an iillldavlt that an attempt was made to gt him to Hubscrltie 15,000 for campaign purposes, and to give Oeorge H. McQuIre and James K. Mcdulre, former Mayor of S incuse, a commission of 1 cent a gallon in every gallon of product manufactured hi his company and sold to the State. .Mr Condit said he lefuscd the offer Thn proposition, he said, was made by Guige I), and James McUulre. .Section 40 of the general corporation makes it misdemeanor to solicit a i umpalgn contribution from a corporation Mr Condit aa the orter wns made to l m In this county, so the question of J' isrllctlun cannot enter, l.lKht prominent up-rltatn contractors Continued oa JVifrlcent Pa$t. FOOTBALL RESULTS ON LAST BIG DAY These are the Rcores of the chief football gaatM of yesterday: Harvard, IS; Yale, 8. Chicago, IB; Wisconsin, o. Carlisle, A3; Syracuse, 27. Navy, 48; New York University, o. Army, 14; Springfield Y. M. C. A., 7. Lehigh, 7; Lafayette, o. The, victory of Harvard decided the championship of the East and that of Chicago settled the title la the West. The most notable individual fea ture of the day was the kicking of Ave Held goals by Itrirkley of liar, vard, who scored all of the Criaa son's points against Yale. The detailed accounts of these and of other football games are In the sporting section of this morning's "Sun." HER FOURTH PICTURE lteqticst Is Sent for Morn Paint ings for New York Exhibition. DEMAND EXCEEDS SUPPLY Old Lyme.' a Connecticut Landscape, Bought by San Francisco's Ex-Mayor. The demand for paintings by Mrs. Woodrow Wilson, wife of the President, was greater than the supply at the exhtbl tton of the Association of Women Paint ers and Sculptors In the Arlington Gal leries at 274 Madison avenue, so more were sent for. In response to a request two more pictures by Mrs. Wilson were sent to the association. They were put on view yesterday afternoon and almost at once one of them, a landscape called "Old Lyme," wns sold. "'Old Lyme" Is a study of the rolling Connecticut country, with a pool In the foreground and blue wooded hills meeting a gray sky in the distance. This Is the fourth work by the I'resl dent's wife to be sold In a week, and but that the arrival of the two pictures was unheralded the other would have sold. too. Mrs. Wilson's art career may be said to have beg tin auspiciously. The little ex hi bltlon In which her landscapes figure la one of the. pronounced hits of the season and aa many trowd Into the gallery to see them as the room will hold. Tho attend ance ycstcnlay was more than "00. I' let ore. tiring; I.K Karh. The price paid for each picture was the same. K.o. wnicn is certainly mooesi. consldeilng the demand. The sum realized by the sale Is to go to the llcrry School, an Industrial Institution for boys and girls near Home, Oa., which has many Northern peoplo among Its officers and di rectors. Among others Miss Anne Mor gan and Dr. Albert Shaw are vice-presidents. The purchaser of "Old Lyme" was ex Ma or James D. Phelan of Han Fran cisco, the "reform Maor," who has Just returned from Kurope, where he went on a mission connected with the coming San Francisco fair. Mr. Phelan made five other purchases at the Women's Exhibi tion : among others, the "Spanish Tango," by Helen Watson Phelps, and the "St. Marks, Venice," by Harriet F. Bowdoln. In all twenty-seven canvasses have been sold. Kindled Art la vr York. An Intimate friend of Mrs. Wilson, speaking last night of Mrs. Wilson's art Inclinations, said that the President's wife had II rat studied nrt before her marriage to Mr. Wilson nt the Art Students League of New York and that her work as a student was highly thought of. After her marriage she abandoned her brushes or some years. At the time of the tragic death of her brother a few years ago Mia. Wilson was prostrated. She was then Induced by friends to take up her nnlntln? again as a distraction and to Its happy Influence her friend at tributes Mrs. Wilson's restoration to health. As a result of this reawakened Interest In painting Mrs. Wilson spent several kuc- cesslve summers In tin ccleorateo art colony at Lyme, Conn., where she studied In tho outdoor classes of rrank Vincent Du Mond. RIVER SUICIDE ANCHORED BODY. (irnrsre FnlU llonse proprietor Tied Himself tu Ilork, Wapsaw, N. Y Nov. 22 The body of Michael Joyce was found yesterday float Ing In Genesee Itlvcr above, the power dam at rortagevllte, anchorted to the dock by a rope tied around It. Joyce was 60 years old and proprietor of the Genesee Falls House. He left home In the morning. A note was found In pocket, stating he had taken his own life, Financial difficulties are said to have been the cause of his act. AWTI-BLAVERY LAW IN FORCE. Philippines Commission Passes Law With Few Alterations. Manila, Nov. 22. The Philippines commission passed to-dny the antl -slavery law adopted on November 13 by the Phil ippine National Assembly. Only a few amendments were made and these were Introduced merely for tho pur pose of obviating legal defects In tht measure as passed by the Assembly. AIKEN AUGIIBTA FLORIDA. HOUTHKHN IIAIMVAY Houlhtssttrn Urn it..i l..i. N. V. dalle 11:01 P. M. Dlnlni. slssplnc, compartment rsrs. Writs for ropy of winter nomas in ins ooum. n, i, onicr, (It fifth Aviiw,-div. TO SHOW DONOHUE'S j PULL IN AD GETTING Suit in Supreme Court Will Dis close How He Psed Ills Political Prestige. WOHKKD OX THE REKKHKKS 'Treasurer of Tamniuii.v Hnll'M on His Card Said to Have I Oreat Influence The Inside workings of one of 1'c simple sch.mei whereby I'lullp F. Dono hue. treasurer of Tammany Hall and faithful attendant upon Charles F. Mur phy, used his political prestige to heir, his pocketbook will on laid bate this week In the Supreme Court before Justice Phil bin. The value of his control over the ad vertising at the disposal of referees an pointed by some Judges will be a partic ular point Involved : his ability to use the political organization, the district lead ers and other officers to obtain the adver tising and then his further power to have that advertising go to certain publica tion will be another; the fear of men who desired references of a certain class to go contrary to his wishes, the unan swerable argument of the bare title "Treasurer of Tammany Hall" on the card of Donohue, the advertising so licitor, will all be exploited If the couit holds that such points are relevant. It Is no new thing fir Donohue, treas urer-advertising agent, to have publicity and official scrutiny. As far back ns 1911 six lawyers appeared before the grievance committee of the Bar Associa tion empowered to Investigate Irregulatl ties In professional conduct. They had been referees appointed by Justices who were elected on Tammany tickets ami their advertising In foreclosure proceed ings had gone to Donohue. The referees were alleged to have charged advertising commissions for themselves independent of the solicitor. They were reprimanded and the practice later was censured by Justices of the court. Decision Emnected Soon. Donohue's name Is mentioned In testi mony taken by the grievance commutes of the Bar Association In proceedings In stituted against Timothy Mu'ray, i law yer. The papers In thW cas are now In the"poseslon of the ."usth's of the Appellate Division, who are expected to land down a decision very soon. IHino liijn and Murray were in 'he .imj office at 160 Broadway and th:ro v-.u ;i peper with the high sounding title of the Civic .Summons. This published legal ad-j Donohue had ob- vertlslnK. that which talned among others. The contention was that this was a paper edited and distrib uted only for the purpose of charging for this legal advertising; that It was without adequate circulation, without rat ing In the post office and edited In a transformed stable In Flfty-flrat street. The Donohue piers and the Pnnohuo bathing beach have all bren mentioned from time to time. The case In which the defence intimates In its answers that Donohue's political advertising practices will bo set up Is tho caso of Donohue himself and John F, Dennin against the lawyers Advertising Company for $3.9 to. alleged to bo due them on a contract entered Into be tween them on December SI, 1907. That Is their percentage of the gross receipts which they assert is due for their efforts as advertising solicitors. Certain phases of the case have been before referees, and once It went up to the Appel1at- Dtvislon, but It has never been tried on Its merits. Now Kamuel Thome, Jr , coun sel for the defendant, has insisted that It he tried, and has served notice that any further attempts at delay will be op posed. Dennin, one of the complainants, was nt the time the contract was made a clerk In the law office of Paul I.. Kiernan, and the defendants have alleged that he was only a dummy for Kiernan. Kiernan, once counsel for the Lawyers Advertising Company, will be a witness In the case, it Is understood. Plaintiffs Claim !,(MO. The complaint sets forth that on Decem ber 31, 1907. the plaintiffs entered Into a contract with the defendant by Kverelt N. Hlanke, Its secretnry and trensurer, to use their best efforts for one year to ob tain legal, financial and commercial ad vertising, In return for which they were to receive 35 per cent, of the defendant's gross Income monthly. Tho one year was extended subsequently and terminated February 15, 1910. The plaintiffs say the gross income was around 145,000 and that with certain allowances for advances made they are entitled to the 19,040. The answer Is that Kiernan, who was then the company's lawyer, and Donohue came to Mr, Hlanke representing that Donohue as treasurer of Tammany Hall was In a position to wield considerable in fluence, and that "Kiernan and Donohue were In a position to control or Influence a large volume of advertising business, financial, political and otherwise, from and corporation, with which aaia firms Kiernan and Donohue had connections ns would Insure said advertising business." The answer aald that Donohuo promised to deliver the advertising business of the Kqultable Life Assurance Society, all cor porations In which Thomas F, Ityan had controlling Interest, August Belmont, Joseph I. Day, the Corporation Coun sel, business men, wine merchants and cigar manufacturers. He also hud u. connection with the .mo Journal by which he could obtain a special adver tising discount. The formal answer says that after two months It was found that no new advertising came to the company, where upon Kiernan and Dennin withdrew and Donohue went on alone, this time at a salary of $333 month, his services to consist mainly of efforts to obtain the advertisements of referees In Supreme Court proceedings. At the time the lawyers uppearcd be THE SUN TO-DAY CONSISTS OF SIX SECTIONS AS FOLLOWS: I'AItt . 16 FIRST SECOSD THIRD Central Newt . Sporting . . . . Foreign. Boolu. Queries. Schools, Real Estate. Car dent, Poultry, Financial, Problem! . Pictorial Magazine . Fiction Mgiin Art. Society, Special Features. Drama, Mulic, Fuhiom . . . FOURTH FIFTH SIXTH 12 Tool 84 Readers or neitsJealers uAo Jo no rt:ei(t all of these sections will tonftr a facor on "Tht Sun" by notlfyinf tht Publica tion Department at once by tht phont (2200 Beebman) ani tht mlsslnt sections utll bt promptly foraardeJ, Ij possible. PUPILS WON'T SING PATRIOTIC SONGS Silence Strike in P. S. 7- on Battle Hymn" ami tlie Hible. SKt'TA IMAXISM IS HKNIKI) Objection Stiiil to He Ajiiiinst Sentiments Contrary to Darwinian Theory. A silence stilke. In which the pupils 1- fuse to sing popular airs ft out "The Songj Hook of the Nations," has developed In Public School 72. at Sehenck avenue and i New Lota road, Kast New York. Ninety live per cent, of the pupils aie Jewish and many of the stanzas In the song book prescribed for use In the schools are not In accord with their religious Pelletf. They alf'i object to the reading of the Illble. "In the beauty of the lilies Christ was born across the sea," n lln from Julia Ward Howe's "Untile Hymn of the Re public." lias caused most of the trouble. "St. George's Chapel" Is another song which comes under the ban. The Hoard of Kducatlnn and the faculty of the school have found themselves pow erless to cope with the situation, and now Charles W. I.son, district superintendent. nai decided to let the pupil have their own way. "The Star Spangled llanner" and other unobjectionable Mines will be nl.iliiiieil and certain parts of the Illble will be ellmlnatMl from the dally reading. Not only aie many of th- pupils nbjeet Inn because the are of the Jewish faith, but many of them are voicing atheistic or agnostic tendmeUs a vv.il They de clare that tin- opposition ! not at the In stigation of their lurinf. but l on ac count of their own beliefs. "The Bible teac hes us th.it man w a" cre ated." said olio buy. "but lence ten lies us the theory of evolution. I p.tfer to accept science." His statement seemed to find approval ill u large group of the pupils. Some of the iMiys said that their parents were of orthodox faith, but that they hail more liberal views. A few of the girl pupils said that their objections a lose simply ns a mutter of faith ami that they objected onlv to certain purtii .Mun.v of the bos. ou the other hand, so- ineil to object In the entire illble The silence strike began with the oldest pupils in the upper gr.ideN but has grad ually spread thioilfiii the whole school. The teachers noticed this tendency on thn part of the pupils shoitl.v after school opened this f till. They reported the mat ter to Principal Thomas !. Murphy and when the situation Blew so bad that only a comparatively small number would take part III the singing he notified District Superintendent l.joii. After considering the mutter for several las Supt. l.ou told Principal Murphy that It was best to eliminate from the programme "any exercises that the pupils considered objectionable." The story that eleven of the bos had been suspended for their steadfast refusal to sing was denied yesterday. TEACHER REFEREES FISTIC DUEL Directs Fluht Between Freshmen While Oilier Students l.ouk tin. Ati.aNTV. in., Nov. I'J llefiue 400 students and a number of piofessois two freshmen of Ihe Geoigla School of Tech. nology met In an Improvised ilng this morning and settled their iuartrl vvilh bate lists. Piof. W. I Kernau acted as refeiee and the pilncipals weie his brother, Frank Kernan. fiom New Orleans, and Hill Coney of Columbus, II, i, The tight was Savage and both bos weie teulbly punished. Coney's face was cut seveiely and Kernan was so badly mauled that it 1 ,00k ,wo !"u,r8 lo ,',Ut """"'"" f'u Prof. Kernan, who heads the depart ment of modern languaris. roiceu tne light because of an epithet used by freshman brother. It occutred In classroom, when somebody threw eraser and struck young Kernan In head. his the an the I'he man who thiew that and doesn't own up Is a ," he shouted. Coney demanded that Kernan apologize or light. Kernan refused to apologize. Then you will huve to light him Frank," said Prof. Kernan to his hi other. The student body and some of the pro' fessors followed the principals to the "ling" on thn campus, After the light the combatants shook hands, Prof, Kernan Is a graduate of Ttiluni University und is an uthlete. HOMO SiTKK.I. TKAINK TO FLORIDA. ATLANTA. BIHMlNtlllAM AND NODTII. Tim Seaboard Air Line It'y Is I lie nhuitoit route to I'iorldu, I'lnehurnt. ftoulhern lines, t'amilcn. Savannah. .Iscksonvilla. Information snd booklets at of tier, 1114 liwuy, N. V. C. Aiv. FEW GOVERNORS SAY INTERVENE State Kxecutivps Give Their Views ou Mexico to "The Sun." THK TKOOPS AVAllaAHLK General Disposition to Trust President Wilson's .1 udjrmt'iit. PHOTKi TIOX DKMAXDKD Americans and Their Inter ests Should He Fully Guarded. NATIONAL OCA HO IS UKAOY Texas for Prompt Action. Oov. Colquitt Says in l.enatliy Heport. In hi dor to uscertaln the sentiment of the country In repard to the policy to be pursued toward Mexico, and bIfo to get nccurate statistics ns to the troops avail- able In the National Guard In case of a 1 sudden outbreak of war. The Si'N has sent telegrams to Ooernors of States unking these two questions: Are ion In favor of Intervention In MfMOi . How many troops could your Stale furnish In two weeks? Following are the answers: Tesn for Intervention nt Oner. Al'rtTI.V, Tex.. Nov. 22. Your telegram of November 20, ask ing me whether I favor Intervention In Mexico, nnd how many troops Texas can furnish In two weeks, Is received. For more than three years Mexico has been In tho thror.i of a revolution. During- that time three men have been President. In my opinion It does not matter whether Hucrta or some one else occupies the National Palace in the City of Mexico. Kevolution nnd stilfe will continue. There H a condition of nnarch.v pre vailing In that unhappy republic. The red llnggeis or the follower of Zupata nnd Magoon do not recognize Huertn or the Constitutionalists, If the present revolt ng.iitisl lliierm succeeds, another Is almost sun- to follow. For three y.ns I have had to deal with more or less serious trouble" along1 !)U miles of the lllo Grande bordering on tlie llepiiblio of Mexico. Itulutr and trade of every kind In Mexico In lural.vzed anil u condition of anarchy evists in many sections of that country. Til" common people nro Ignorant and are without employment, the mines and inilii'irlcs controlled by th Americans having la-en destroyed, confiscated or shut down, likewise many of the in- lustrks owned anil operated by ring- Ilshmcn, Germans and Frenchmen. I do not expect to see order restored in Mexico until some outside influence lakes hold of the situation. Und r tin" Monro" Doctrine, I think the 1'nltod States ouch it to the balance of the world to restore order nnd peace In Mexico by Immediate Intervention. If this course Is not pursued then the United States should withdraw Its ob jection lo the Importation of arms and supplies nnd let the people of Mexico light it out to u conclusion, if they can do so. To Intervene In Mexico would not nect warily Involve the question of ter ritorial gains. When the vvnr between this country uiul Spain began IntTVcn lion In Cuba was Justified on th" grounds of Immunity'. There nro ten good liiimnnlturiiiii reasons for inter vention ill Mexico now where there was one Justifying Intervention in Cubj, Tim contending parties In Mexico murder each other nfler they liecoiin prisoners of vvnr, Just ns they mtir- dered Fannin s men at Gollail durllu - the vvnr for the Independence of T. xns. In addition to the war rim; factions: In Mexico there is very large clement of nurclitsts who will keen Ihe country constantly In a siulc tttror, of turmoil and Texas could put 3.000 well discipline.! National Guardsmen ncrnss the border In forty-eight hours, or within thriM , Mrs. Thompson Must Pa Tas nn All days at tho furthest, nnd can speedily rorrlmi Purchases. furnish more than her iuotu of troop j W'asiiinhtos, Nov, 22. The Treasury In the event the President calls for vol-, Department, through the Assistant Secre tintcer.s. Judging from the application-! tiny In charge of customs, has continued on tile with me, 20,000 troops could b tho action of the Collector of Customs In 1 ...... I .l..,l..l.t.. ..II l..lr.nnlnnU ,.f t-.il.si. In Texas within a very short time, Theie should he no further delay In discharging our moral obligation to Ihci world. Order should bo restored In Mex ico at once or wo should abdicate the Monroe Doctrine unci permit some other civilized Power to act. O. H. Colquitt, Governor of Toxus. Opposed tu Intervention, Hasta Fr, N. M November 22. I am optioned In Intervention If It can honorably lie uvoldccl. Am not ireiured Cuittliiied on Eighth Page, AUTO KILLS BEAK IN BOULEVARD Animal Struck aa Driver Speeds In Wltkrsharre Snltarb. Wilkrsiiahiu:, Pa., Nov. 12. As flcoige Culver, a contractor, wns speeding his automobile In the Wyoming boulevard In Dorraticetown, a well populated suburlt of this rlty, at .1 o'clock this morning the maehliii tan over and killed a black bea r. RACE LAW BRINGS $1,000 SUIT. Texn tsk Penalty of llallroad When .Negroes Rlrte With Whiles. AnsTi.v. Tex., Nov. 2:. The Attorney fleneral'M dHpattment bus filed suit In the Fiftj -third District Court against the.Gal veston, HariNburg and San Antonio Kail road Company for 11,000 penalty for per mitting white and negioes to ride In the ame Pullman toiirlt ear between San Antonio and Kl Paso. It I alleged that the i all way company permlttrd five msroes to ilde In the same car with whites on August 20, 1!HS. MOVIE ACTRESS TAKES MERCURY tlr. Iiiioaene Hohsun .Mistakes j PoUoii for Headache Tablets. I Nvaci.. N. V., Nov, 22 Iniosene , Itobsou, wife of Hie litHners manager of the Hhclen rim tier Moving Picture Com pany, took four tablets of bichloride of incrcui y by accident In her home last nlKht and came to the Nyack Hospital to-day with little chance of recover., Mrs. Ilobson Is a moving picture actress. She had a headache and went to the bathroom to get headache tablets. The poUon and headache tabtets were In boxes looking very much alike and Mis. Robsou took the bichloride. STOLE HUSBAND : LOSES HOME. Abandoned Wife Makes "Other Woman" Pay for Loss. Mrs. Annie Zimmerman, who has been trvliiB for a ic.ir to collect u ludBnicn fur :-,ouu against Mrs. Clara II. Kone man for alienating the affections of Adam Zimmerman, will get her money now under an order of Supreme Court Justice (ilegeilch jesteiday, directing that Mr-1. Konseltuaii's home at 1H West 102d stieet be sold and the proceeds npplled to pay ing the Judgment. After Mrs. Zimmerman won her case she found that Mrs. Konselman had transferred her property. She then sued to have the transfer declared fraudulent and made to hinder her In collecting tn Judgment. The court found thl? to be true. HUNTERS GET 1.500 DEER. Maasnehnaetts Kiprrts Relieve That! Many Were Killed. Boston. Mass., Nov. 22. During the six days open deer season In Massachu setts, which ended at dark to-day. It Is estimated by the Flh and C,am Commis sioners that 1,500 buckH and does have hem killed. The number of hunteis In the chase to-day was greater than on any of the live previous das. P.i ports ii celved by the Commissioners up to noon nearly equalled last veal's rei ord of l.2tn. With so many gunners In the field the absence of reports of fatal accidents ! cosldered remarkable. The Commissioners ers believe th.it the law prohibiting tile use of rltles and icvolvers has protected Ihe majority of caicful spnitsmru from th- careless mlnorltv. Only four acci dents had been repoi ted. The last oc cur! ed vesterdav, when James Alluno of Kpiluglleld was shot bj an unknown hunter nt Chester. W. ROCKEFELLER HONORS HERO. iil ra Tsrrjtown Foaataln In Ment ors- iif I're in on I. I'alhflnrirr. TvRiiTTOvvv, N. Y.. Nov. 22. William j lloekefeller has Just completed a fountain 1 In Noith Itioadwny In memory of Major I Gen. John C. Fremont, the Pathfinder, 'and has turned It over to the village an j tlmrltlrs. It stands a few hundred feet south of , the old Fremont home at a spring where the Pathfinder of H n stopped to quench his I thirst. When Mr. lloekefeller conceived the idea of preserving the spring and at th" same time honoilng a former dlstln jgulshed lesldcnt he obtained permission from the village to tear down the old 'trough. In Its place he has elected a tine fountain of native stone. Last Mar Mr lloekefeller lebuilt the Headless lloiscmau bridge In honor of Washington Irving. AUTO RUNS OVER WALL INTO SEA I'o rem no of toll Farm llndl) Hurl! Machine Pulled From Water, Hkiktoi., It. I, Nov 22, I'hlnias K. Crapo, foreman of the farm of Samuel P. Colt, president of the United States llllbber Company, suffeied a broken left j leg, a fractured skull and other Injuiles i to-day when an automobile which he wns I driving on the Colt farm shot off the prlv ate 1 ,rVe over a three foot sea wall and Into Narragausctt Day. Flsheimen saw Ciapo llounibrlng In i the water, the machine partly subineiged, and went to his nsciie. The nuto was pulled out of the water by a joke of oxen on the Colt place, , VAN ATTV TROUSSEAU DUTIABLE. 'n-' ' """"- - "- - 1 May Van .Men Thompson except such as she had purchased in the United States before her trip to Kngland, The Department held thnt Mrs, Thomp son was un American citizen within the Uw for th reason that her husbund was a registered voter In New York State, Drsplto Mrs, Thompson's long British residence the Department adhered to the decision that her marriage to an American made hr a citizen of the country and State, of hsr husband. The amount of Mrs. Thompson's tariff tax has not been made public. The Court Inn and Klshlesn link elolf Course. Camden. B. O. Open Thnnkeitlclns A4v. 14,000 MEXICANS TO FIGHTTO-DAY Decisive Battle Expected Be, tween Federals ami Villa's Kebels. CAMPING NEAIt .IUAKEB Clash Expected at Daybreak South of Border Town Recently Captured. KKilKI.S WELIj lMtKI'AHKI) I. olio .Men Left to Ounrd Town Against lincrta's Soldiers. .h'ARU, Nov 22. Fourteen thousand armed Mexicans are lying on their arms to-night fifteen miles south of Juarez ready to open at daylight the greater battle In the history of the Mexican rero lutiop 'f reports received In Juaiez to night are correct. Fighting between outposts of the Fed eral in my of 9,500 ml vanci tig fiom Chi huahua and the outposts of the rebel army of 5,000 or t'.,O0fl men has been In piogress since tally this morning. The rebels claim to-night to have dyna mited th" advance train of the Fed erals and to have killed a great many of its occupants. Fighting between the survivors on this train nnd the rebel advance giiaul Is still In progress, but at in o'clock the rebel officials In Juarez de dal ed that the two main armies had not yet come together nnd probably would not until morning. Federal agents In Kl lio declaie to night that the rebels, after advancing south to meet the Federals, found the Fed eral artillery too hot and have given up the fight and are fleeing toward Casas Grandis, southwest of Juarez, The lehels deny this. j Villa's otllcers declined to-nisht that when he left .luaiez with his men this afternoon he declined that this battle would settle whether Huertn or the Con stitutionalists are to lule Mexico. Federal agnts decline that Murcelo Caraveo, In command of the first of the advancing Federal Hoop trains, has .UJOii men with him, and that h" I" followed b Gen. Salvador Mercado, niiit.iry Go' ernor of the Chihuahua, with I.'h)') men Pascuiil Orozeo. they s.u, i bniisini up the rear vv'th 2,5mi men. Th Federals have forty pieces of artilei. aecoidlng to their agents heie. 1 1 In l.emcs Willi Ills rmr. The rebels of Paneho Villa's nriny who captuied Juarez Inst S.itui-ila morning, quit the town this afternoon to inert ad vanclng Federals from the State inpltal al Chihuahua. eK came before noon that the advan' guard of the Federal was fighting the rebel outposts at Snnialayiiea, thlrt-two miles south of Juare. Villa took a train south iinuiedi.ilel with a thousand troops to reconnoilie and after unloading llieni returned lo Juariv. and ordered every rebel in till town except l,r,mi left to guard the city to en train for the front All were out of Juarez by 2 o'clock, although the first news of the appearance of the Federals at Samalayiics did not reach Juarez, until after !i o'clock this morning. Villa hnd willi him four automobiles, endi carrying a machine gun i hes wenl overland accompanied by the cavalry he had in the elty. Villa personally accom panied the hist of the men lo leave the city by train and detraitied all Ills soldiers ten miles south of Juarez where fhev formed a Inaction with the cavalry and Hi automobile machine gun commands Vil'B took command of the centre of the hmii and put two of hi-, trusted lieutenants in command of thn right and left wings, ad vancing ilnnn Ihe Mexican I eiitial track in fan shaped columns. FlKhlliiK .enr .Innrei. Kosalio Hernandez, who oniin.iiided th rebel outpoMs to Ihe south. w.i llghtuiz the advance gu.ud of the Federal mile eighteen or twenty mile- fiom Juarez when Villa detrained ten miles out and began marching toward them. ihe. rebel leader declared when he left luarez thnt he would "get in among them," meaning the Federals, some time to-night. Several leports of lighting came before tlie last of Ihe army had gone ll was said the firing between the outposts or file two armies was brisk and that the Federals were driving the rebels north, .which was In accordance with Villa's plan to lean tho Federals Into tho main reiiei armv before they knew it Juan N. Medina, chief of staff to Mndero, remained in coin. ni.mil of the "Juarez llrlgade," which re mains to guard the border town, lie said to-night that. ht had telegraphic connt" tlou with the advancing lebel mi my, but expected them to bc too busv to send hlni any liens until something definite ould be lold. Villa denied all ieiiieli iroiu correspondents to accompany hi- aim. Itebel scouts from the g.irn-ou leu in Juarez were thrown out mound Hi eiiv this afternoon to prevent any -nrpn-e nmii Federals. Ilrlurn of Federals 1'rarrtL ihe fear win enpiessed In Juaie tli.it Ihe Federals who fled to I.I I'a.o when III city fell ninth! Mllempl n slip back, Join (leii t'asiro, who lornierly ennimiimled Ih innrez. sarrkoa. null assault on Uio rebel TprovisCtl Slate capital wh.le V 0i Castro and a small b"dy f men said lo be at Guadalupe, t lilt I v miles ovi of Juarez, on Hi" HI" Grande In which point they escaped nllet Ihe h.itlle . we. Although Hie rebels uv ln en!,; IS lit 1 fcf.