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THE WEATHER FORECAST. .
Probably rain to-day and to-morrow j not much change in temperature. Highest temperature yesterday, 53; lowest, 41. Detailed weather, moll and marine raporta on page n. IT SHINES FOPs. ALL VOL. LXXXIV. NO. 74. 4- NEW YORK, MONDAY, NOVEMBER 13, 1910.- ONE CENT In (irester New York. I Elsewhere .Terser 'lly and Newark. I TWO t'KNT. CopyrlpM, 1916, by thn Hun Printing nnd Publishing Xs jocffltloii. S$UVL ROFRANO'S JURY SETS HIM FREE AFTER 22 HOURS Verdict of Acquittal Is e ecived Calmly by the Defendant. T1IK JIAYOlt KXTKNDS 111S I'OXOKATULATIOXS Remarkable Demonstration Follows the Acquitted .Man's Return Home. FLAtiS ARK UXWRLKD AXI) FliOWKHS SKXT "M il ! ill 1 ittlotnll I iiwvul' Jl.llUU MttletOU, LUtt.U'l for Defence, Cheered by Street Crowds. ,,,,,, , , , . i M.ke liufrar.il I- bad; mining his own people. He wus ncnultted of the murder of Michael Ciulnmrl nt 1:50 oc'.nk yesterday nfternnon, nnd front then till late nt night he was the icntre of a remarkable reception. ile w.ilked from the doorway of the gloomy Criminal Courts Hitltdlng to l. ir.ctM hv the rhrrn ,,f n thousand tiii..itli:zers gathered behind the police lines; his progress home, past the hl.ili tenements tilled with people of bis own race, was a triumphal pto ( yon. nnd then in his house nt 11 o. r street he greeted his neighbors ith iXtendcd arms and smites and c:vs if "Gruzlo. si. si, molte grnzie; till be sw ayeil on Ills feet with fatigue, mi beh. nd the one in which Ho- The room fr.ino stood, the centre of a. clieti lug, crlng throng, was literally filled with iluuers. All the evening they came, big bunches of crysunthemuins on the arm of ouhk girls, boxes of roses with friends' congratulations to Itofrano and his wife, the quiet, gray eyed little woman who has stood by him courage' ously In the days of his trial. She Is iruii un.i .,ioi.t mi,, nimn.i .ia..n.i H for Joy. .Ueiuae From the Maiir. Telegrams fiouretl In so fast that Jim my Itofrano, Mike's brother, only looked at the signatures a he tore them open; the telephone was Jangling Incessantly, and then came one message that pleased Itofrano more than all the others. It wai from Mayor Mltchel, who appointed him Deputy Street Cleaning Commis sioner, and was received by Dr. Henry Moikow-ltz, chairman of the Municipal Cull Service Commission. 'Tell Mr. Itofrano," said the Mayor, "i!iat 1 am very glad he has been ac q, i tied," lhe message was cone.xcd to Itofrano i .il he bed torn himself away from the I long, Then with all the earnestness of which he Is capable he owed he w uld go further than the verdict of the Jj. and absolutely clear his reputation In the e)es of his people. Itofrano had never doubted the result it the trial, and when he stood nt the lt.v facing the Jurj In the final moment hr- seemed to have as sure n grip on him If as any man In the room. As the Lours went on the Jury was out twenty two hours some of his friends began to fear that the best they could hope for whs a disagreement. When the Jury late ca.ur.lay night came In lo ask ''i''&V n. which 'h 11 a"""'?,", " "e?,.0. a?",":'., UJKr" n "The best'. In fact ,he only., life Insur- ner Ilofrano'R frleuus nimosi gave up. bojie. After the Jury was locked up In ine eariy nours oi yesieruuy iiioiiuhb me Kile knot!, of men who had gathered In ine street outside went away feeling that) ll was all up with Mike. , llUngreenient Inferred. i This Impression deepened as the day wiie on after the Jury had gone out to breakfast and hnd returned apparently ns far from agreement as ever. The I i hall of the bull, ling began to All up .main. Martin Littleton, Itofrano's coun ai rived, nnd with him ciime Mis. L tlletnn, who bus been nn ulmost con stant attendant during the trial, then Jutlte Weeks nnd Assistant District At torney Ilrothers mid his stuff. Itofrano waited in the Tombs, nnd up stairs In the Sheriff's room his wife and mother waited unxlously. Twice when Hi Jury had come In Saturday for In Uruitlnns and to liijve evidence read the wife and mother had been In the court Outside ti e b Uldlng the crow 1 began rimless eyeglasses-may at times during to Z he , nde'r Te ' wtValnWfluw'c. the Interview have d, I theor.e. or cf the police, Two big uniformed men direct sta ements of seeming ex rava KUKrde, the door of the building, nnd -Banco us lie waited I up and I down ner Th. was allowed to enter without show- vous'y putt ng Innumerable cigarettes. I is i redentialH. I.'pstnlrs two more stood 1 Nevertheless the Interviewer could not si the court room door nnd othere were overlook the fact that Oravce actually .altered about the corridors. , had got Into his hands during the past lieteitlvcs were everywhere, there i few days not only letters from Germany were forty of them In the building, nnd that had been cleverly smuggled across tn one from District Attorney Swnnn to under the noses of the British censors the . leik of the court went from the but also correspondence of a Journalistic b'lildlng without a detective nt his elbow, 1 nature. They weic taking no clinncea with the And It was remembered that Oraves, hdtreilj that have been st rred by mis . "ll Al Oalmarl. brother of the mur (I'lcl man, who has been the chief aid of th piostcution, stalked about the halls with a detective always at his side. A lout I :3 P. M. came a knock on the Jury room door and an attendant hurried In to tell Jubtlce Weeks that the Jury had arrived ut a verdict. The room nulckly filled, mostly with detectives. Mr. Littleton took his seat looking worn out and biting nervously at his lip. The Jury fll'd in, tired and with no sign of what their verdict was to bo, mid then there was a little wait until Uofrano walked In and stood at the bar. his hands ilasped behind his back. He stood very Mralght und stared Intently at the Jury men, tendering the Vrrdlet. Clerk Penny asked the usual prellml nary questions and then Inquired; "What Is your verdict, guilty or not guiiiyr' "Not guilty," answered Foreman New hall. Ilnf now merely opened his mouth a little and then closed It tightly. Thar Centlnaed on fourth P$. "DR." GRAVES ACCUSES BERNSTORFF; LETTERS CONFISCATED HURT U. S. Self-styled Spy. Here From Washington, Explains Ar rest for Extortion. COUNTESS'S NAME CLEAR Ho Charjres Ambassador by I. -Boat Tips Mndfl Millions in Wall Street. "Ur." Knrl AiniBanrd araves, the self styled International spy arrested nt Washington. V. C, last Saturday on a charge of trying to extort 13,000 from i Countess von HernstorfT by threat to , publish Intercepted letters addressed to ' the Countess, vnme back to Manhattan , yesterday bubbling over with an Inter- 'ttnR- ',,hou"h ""'"pted, .tory tilled with serious attacks upon the! Ootman Ambassador, 1'rlnce Hatzfeldt, couni,cllor ,0 th acrman Kmbassy, ,nd othera lntrurnntalinGruvrr.'aar- rest. The code letters from Germany ad dressed to Countess von llernstorff. which (Jruves hud obtained by methods j he will not disclose, contained, he told tne newspaper men Here yesterday, ..(larnna,jl(.. paI,,K-ph ,n )p nfn'ne that tho "damnable" parts of the let- ters were Injurious to the United S1:.t'!'-. The tellers ,1 it tint rnnl.iln nn. nnri reflecting In any way upon Counters von ; Hernstorff or any other woman, said1 Graves, hut they were tilled with In- ' formation which might be used to ad-1 vantage In Wall Street by any one hav- nn ""' knowledge of contemplated German activities. fnmr HrmnrUntile Acoaantlon. Also In the letters. Graves maintains, was Information of serious omen to this Government, which is now in the posses sion of the Department of Justice at W.lmlillirlnn In Hie fnrm nt tihnfnffrnnha i of the letters, which Graves said ester- day he was Instrumental In suppl Ing to llie Department. Count von llernstorff and his close I friends made and are making "millions ! In Wall Street," O raven charged yester day, by capitalizing the embassy's ad vance knowledge of the f-53's activi ties here anil other Oerman military operations. Secret photographing by the . . .. . . . me ""man ouici.is o. .ne pr vaie cot respotideiico of I'resUleiit Wilson; the payment or JJO.ouo by the Oerman lim bnssy to get these photographs of the President's letters and storing the pic tuies In the nults of the Oerman Km hasty at Washington; the forging of the signature of Secretary llryan and other American officials to obtain false pass pcrts for Oerman cltliens these were but some of the accusations against Count von nernstorfT and his embassy which Uravcs made freel jesterday af ternoon In his npartments at 63 West Sixty-ninth street. Itobbers, said Craves, hail entered Ills Manhattan apartments some time after midnight yesterday morning, hail tossed his things topsy turvy, but hail stolen only translations of Oeriiiuu letters he had decoded and simitar paper'. Necrrt Xert It-r Man (iiinrtlcd Mini. Through fear of entering his apart ments alone when he got back from Washington to Manhattan lesterday forenoon he had asked and obtained , Irom the Federal authorities at wasn iiigton a secret service man to accom pany him If to his rooms here when he first opei.etl the padlocked door. Two mysterious men, poking as tie- tectlves, tried to get Into hi" Sixty-fifth stteet quartern about IL' ;.10 o'clock yes- teiday morning, but had had the street ; door slammed In their faces, said j Orave.i. by the woman who runs the , h.,. , .,,.. .veinim..! '0rnv.,, w,n believes that his life never I wnH (n jnKer Hn great as It Is at the .,,.,,,,.. n,,,,, H t1(. fct that Oermany knnw8 t)ml jf , ir now there uuuld lie an Investigation of the murder which would reveal everything In tills cune which the Oerman Kmbassy wishes to conceal. "Hut you walk the strectR freely, don't you?" Oravrs was asked. .-nf ,iiirkewliv- nnt lie snswered If they want to get me. all they have ' to do Is to throw a bomb through that big front window there." The wide window of Oraves's ground floor rooms faces the sidewalk ut the street level. The reporter's chair was between the International spy nnd the window. Following a moment of mental debate, however, It was decided to keep right on Interviewing tho Interesting Dr. Craves until he had said all his say. Outwitted llrltlsh Censorship. fl raves of medium heltht. perhaps in aH almost any mriuoer o a. ccnmin ru elal club of college, men In Oramercy Park will hear witness, early In the spring of 1914 predicted In an addrti to the club tint "the Crown Prince of Austria Is about to be assassinated, the great European war will be an out growth of the assassination and before we are far into the coming August (1914) the wr In Europe will havo been begun." "Diplomats Maklnar Fortunes. "Count von Hernstorff and his frlend.i have mnde millions of dollars In Wall Street owing to their advance knowledge of certain given military operations, by the Oermans," began Oravea as a sort of preliminary explanation of his own theory that ho was "Justified In using the same methods or ethical code used by the Oerman Embassy In this coun try" as tho Oerman oftlclale, according to Graves, put -Into practlco secretly In their American deallnge. "Twenty-four hours or more bofore the Uerman U-5J came Into Newport," Graves went on, "Count von DernBtorff CoaflMMfl it Vacant! Pt- I Jk j lp,. i 3 ,im il V - v r s p-i A I &JjiF )tilaflH - : Tf Ji 1"7 ' ?- MI 7idBaBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBM KSSr3at r.-'X;, 1 Karl Armgaard Graves. WOOLWORTH BUTLER LOCKED UP FOR THEFT Fire Wllifll Destroyed $200, ' .UailSIOII I I'ai'CII tO Suspect's Room. Joseph Dow den, 21 c;n s old, a butler employed iy Frank W. Woolworth at his Oien Cove country home, which was burned last Friday, nnd then nt 930 Fifth avenue, was locked up at Tollre Headquarters, yesterday by Detectives Skelly and lonard of the Third branch buienu and a Hums detective charged Willi attempted grand larceny. He was accused by Mlis Frances Hill the Woolworth housekeeper, of to Ing to steal Jewelry and wearing apparel valued at $500 belonging to Mr. Wool-, worth which, she said, were found In a valise In the butler's room, The prisoner made a geiictui denbil, Dotwlcn got his Job about two weeks ago. lie sol,! ie onre worked for Fredi rlel: Vanderbllt. One of the other butlers says that when he went Into a p.uitrv on Satur day he saw Povvden standing In front of two open safes, tine contained a $15,000 gold service set and the othtjr a $12,000 silver set vice. The butler nkd bow the safes happened to be opened nnd Powden, he sa. laughingly de. c-lared lie once woiaetl for a safe com pany." Later JIIss 111,1 wos auiisen ny the orv.-inl not to permit Donden to leave m1(, house with a valise and a search was ,a,0 f hl room. . WHY "TIMES" RAISED PRICE, Ilnrnisn opt li Tells nf Increased Cost nf I'rodnetloii. SicM Cablt HtiMitet. lo Tiir Si from Ur I untlon timr Los-poN, Nov. 12 Tin- Hint an - nounces to-dn that It has Increased its prhc to three cents a copy In the fol- lowing terms: "Itather more than a hundred yeats ago, on the morrow of Waterloo. It be - ame necessaiy to Inrre.ise the price of ,10 Tlmr tro sixpence halfpenny in sevenpeme. The present management itepmres 111 a sum-iiiem m m.- in..- ...... of the 7'liiirs. having "-uu-fully examined there should be nny exposure of his po the facts, the outlook and the cost ofilltlcal tieachery and that of his machine production has come to the conclusion ut n time 'when all loyal supporters of that it Is necessary to Increase the price j Mr. Hughes In California are straining . I I.. ..lnlili, n.nl ullnrflllll- from one penny to one penny nanpenny. The change takes effect Monday, No vember 20, "The net sale of the Times exceeds 200,000 roples n day. The great Increase In the cost of production, especially In the cost of paper, has brought a loss on circulation of about 1.000 ($5,000) a week. The increase In the price of the paper on which the TIiiks Is printed since the beginning of the war lias cost an additional 70,uiio ($330,000) per an num. The management Is therefore faced with a position where it must either reduce the alze and eliminate some of the hlslorlc.il features or maintain the Times as It Is and Increase the price. The latter step bus been decided upon. Papers nold for Icsm than a penny must soon still further restrict their size or follow the example nf the Times." 2 BOYS CARRIED OFF IN MOTOR. Driver Let Curious Youngsters Off !tn Ml lee From Home. Peckbkili., Nov, 12. Thomas Cassell, 3 years old, nnd Joeph Palmer, 7, both of Yonkers, never had had an automo bile ride until this morning. When they saw a machine standing in the street they climbed In, prompted by cuiloKlty, The driver put on the power und the lads were In Pceksklll, twenty-five miles away, when they Induced him to stop and let them out, Tom and .loo think the world Is a big old place and that the automobile Is a wonderful Invention, but they were in tears when Policeman Zellph found them wandering about Pceksklll. They didn't know whut hud become of tho chauffeur and his car. Their parents In Yonkers were asked to rnmo here after the boys. Thomas lives at 2R1 Yonkers avenue and Joseph at 263 Ash burton avenue. PINKIItRHT IIOTKI.H AND (101. F LINKS now open, laq.tfetbosrd Air Mne.llll Uw, Adv. i JOHNSON BALKED AT MEETING MR. HUGHES Now Version of Why Candi date nnd Governor Did Not. (let Together. WILUOX SEES NO FH.U I) Congratulatory Telegram to Wilson Will Follow Official Count of California Vote. While Charles K. Hughes and William It. Willcox, Republican national ehalr-1 man, continued to maintain yesterday that the election would not be determined J finally until the California vole Is oil!- dully tabulated, a prominent member of the Hughes staff threw a new light on 1 the bitter factional fight In the Pacific coast State by asserting Gov. Hiram I Johnson refused to meet Mr. Hughes when the latter was campaigning In California, I When the tinoRlclal returns from Call- , fornla showed that President Wilson had .Mini-ii me aime inc. report was cir culated that Mr. Hughrs lost It because, lie Ignored Oov. Johnson while In San rrnnenco and refused to see him. "Hughes did not refile to greet Oov. I Johnson Whll lift wuu In Mian lrnlBn " I i I the Hughes staff member said yesterday, i 1 "It was the other way around, A mes sage was sent to Oov. Johnson that Mr. i i Hughes desired to meet him. hut Johnson did not respond. I know that Is so be catifc I wus there at the time." Factional Fight Cost Election. Whether Oov. Johnson knlfeil" llin Itepubllcan candidate or whether It was ' because of the attitude taken by Crocker and tveesllng, the Kcpubllcan leaders of I California. It wus agreed unanimously in , Itepubllcan circles yesterday that the fac tional fight In that State cost the Itrniib-' Ilcau ticket the election. (Jov. Johnson, the i Progressive leader of the State and the most powerful political factor in Califor nia, was opposed bitterly to Crocker and 1 i tvrcsiuiK. mm wnue oom ine jnnnson (and Crocker-Keesllng forces were sup-, posed to be united on the Itepubllcan ivecsimg, and wlille both the Johnson Presidential candidate, the partisans of both factions took sides, according to I the Republican leaders here, with the' result Out the tepubllcan-Progrcssi e ! ote was divided. , Chairman Willcox spent several hours eslcrday with Mr. Hughes at the ilotel Astor, and nt the conclusion of the con ference the chairman said : "We have not changed our position and do not Intend to until the official count Is taken In California. The of-1 flclal count begins In that State tn-mor-' I row, nnd when It Is announced we will j abide by the result." 1 rnnamfalatloni Withheld. "Will Mr. Hughes wait until the of ficial count before sending a telegram of congratulation lo the President?" the chairman was asked. "I think such a telegram should be withheld until the official count is made Klimn- ',c repuen, """ '01' '"tend to ask for a recount If ,,u' n,ml "gures glo(the State to the President?" be was asked, "-No- 1 wouldn t say that. All we want I? the ofllrlnl tabulation.' "Have jou received any evidence of fraud In the California vote?" "No, we have no evidence, but we have leiehed a number of complaints." Mr Hughes spent esterduy In se clusion with bis family and his only I caller In addition to Mr. Willcox was Charles II. Sberrlll. who managed the Hughes parade on November 4, As fari 'ns could be learned the only plans Mr. Hughes has made call for a month's lest, probably at some winter resort In I this country or possioiy iiermuua. Chairman Willcox will remain nt bis olflce In the Itepubllrnn headquarters I the only office not dismantled until the , final count In California lias been ails' nounced. He Intends to take a long rest 1 after the final result is known, which will nrnhablv lie within a week. I GEN. OTIS REPLIES. Itefules Oov, Johnson's "liicuim" I for "Treacher) " lit Hughe. , (;,n, Harrison Gray Otis of the Los .Illeiea TtmtB telegraphs the following j t,8 morning to Tun Sl'N . .- condense an urtlrle in this morn- 1 R.H 7-fnies which completely refutes the : statements and excuses of Oov. Johnson lelallve to his treachery to Mr Hughes- "The hit bird nutters, uov. jonn-nn , every nervo 10 hi. interests.' It Is not of record, how ever that the nerves of Oov. Johnson or any of his payroll patriots were strained in such service until the ballots hud all been cast und California carried for President Wilson, "It Is a ridiculously weak defence to allege that the defeat of Mr. Hughes Is due to the conduct of the stalwarts re actionaries, the Governor calls them when the whule Itepubllcan machinery of the StHte was In the hands of the Progressives. Oov. Johnson, a regis tered Progressive, reoelved the ltepubll cna nomination for thu Culled Htutes Senate, "Chester Rowell, a registered Progres. slve, was made chairman of the He publican State central committee. Kvery member of Hint committee was hand picked by Gov. Johnson. The Itepubll can National Committee turned over thousands of dollars to the State cen tral committee to be expended In the In terests of Mr. Hughes. "None of the political opponents of Gov. Johnson were permitted to have the slightest voice in the conduct of the ne 1 publican campaign In California. They uccrpted tills numiiiaiion 111 silence, holding that the triumph of the Repub lican cause meant more than all else, "Gov. Johnson and his political ma chine received everything that the He publican party hud tn give, In return they treacherously betrayed Mr. Hughes, Hailed their support rnr votes to per I petuute their control over the Statu 1 flniinces by securing a majority In the ' State Legislature, and now that their , treachery lias been exposed to tho world I " Br" .."". . 1 f101 permitted to have any they are dying that those who were active pa 1 1 In the campaign, but whose loyally In Mr, Hughes bus never been questioned, were responsible for his ilcfeitt. "They uro convicted without extenu ating circumstances by the vote cast In the general election. Gov. Johnson re lelvcd lhe whole of his vote for Governor III 1914 plus practically the whole of Continued on fourth Pop. GERMANS TRY AGAIN FOR AIR MASTERY First Serious Attempt on the British Front Itesults in Thrilling Duels. SEVKX SENT TO EARTH British Fliers Tliinge Down ward to Engage Foe at Height of 5,000 Feet. ;ifcm table Vetfiatch to Tiir Six com the t.onttun Tlmr, London Nov. 12. The Tfinr lias re ceived the following despatch from ll special correspondent with the armies In Prance : "The Herman airmen have grown bolder. They are making a more serious attempt to dispute the mastery of the t air with u. This winter probably will see some bitter fighting, "Air fighting now Is much closer and more savage than ever II has been be-, fore. The Importance of air mastery . has been more clearly demonstrated. The Individual righting and the number killed have Immensely Increased with greater speed of machines and greater cleverness in handling them. A flrenthlrss Duel. "The old leisurely combats uro tio more.' Now it Is a headlong plunge, a single shut, u dip, n swerve, another shot, a loop, a single shot again, a duel i swifter, more breathless, more retkleti than any fighting that ever was before! on earth or sea. "One of the chief evidences of the new actlvlty has been a great aerial battle "ugh J. McOowan. the Indianapolis Mufr n ln(, n(.ton f the lllm drama ' Onue to drivo Von Mac-kensen's llul In which seventy aliplanes were engaged 1 street car magnate, was killed In an au-, )n w)l!ch Mar). ndiford ond her com-' gars nnd Turk n the DohrudJ.t nearer tloned. 1,1 h iotVpK be "ve been engaged Ji-re for some the Constanza-Cetnavoda railroad, on o'clock In the morning of Thursday over. the Oerman lines in the direction of VauW-Vaucourt, northeast of llspaume. "Olir airplanes were bound thither on ' a bombing expedition. With the fight- Ing machines and the scouts they made i a fleet of thirty Just before reaching hFf" r'ti!?"" -"Amr Vaulx-Vaurourt squadron of thirty-six to forty airplanes. "We attacked quickly. Some of our machines went flying at a higher level than the enemy nnd they plunged head long to Join the general engagement. It was fought at an average height of 6,000 feet. I.".e.. --- "Of the melee that followed It Is lm- possible to get a coherent account. No , man hud time for thought of anything except the enemy machines, with which I they were successfully engaged for twenty minute. I "There raged In the clouds such a , battle as the world bad nexcr seen. In the Inextricable tangle of single combats between darting nnd swirling machines the air was tilled with the roar of nro- I nellers and the clatter of guns "Four of our machines were lost, machines were lost, cend on Oer- ...... 1....I1..., tIia .v.mv ii..,..lu vlnil westerly wind limn iriiiu-ij .nvri.v.,. . .j kept drifting tho battle further and fnrth.r .v.i. th,. ,-i.mv1, line- mfir. nnrl landing In our lines. "Of the enemy we know- that six ma chines were sent to earth. Three are known to have crashed when they fell and were destroyed, What happened to the other three beyond that they were falling, out of control. Is not known. In another a pilot was recti dead. fierman l.lnr Ilroken. "The best evidence of our vlitory lies III the fact that the whole enemy formation wan broken and scattered, nnd that the Oermans fled for safety In all directions, leaving us In possession of "e sky. . . . "Then we went anout-our inisines and punctually dropped nomns on ine stores and ammunition depots at Vaulx Vaucourt, nnd cnuie home, proudly fly ing in regular formation. No Oerman was daring enough to Interfere. "A westerly wind blows here three uuarters of the enr. and even when the east wind blew It stldom was good weather, so practically every battle has oeeii rougiii .111 1 oi.. i.sain-1 ,iwi no disabled machine of ours can beat home, whllo thu enemy's nre nlwajs blown toward his own territory." ' ..... VAIilil WAK 1U UtUKMAiS 1 llrltlsh ml French Fliers llrdD Tom of llomhs on Factories. LoNiioN, Nov. 12. llrltlsh and French air squadrons have carried the war to Germany nanln, llrltlsh airplanes dropped bombs Friday morning on the steel works at Volklngen, In the Ilhlne province northwest of saartiriicken, nnn French nlrplanes repented the attack last night. The combined weight of the lioml dropped was upward of five tons. The llrltlsh raid was made by seven teen naval airplanes, which dropped two tons of projectiles. Their observers saw serious damage done to buildings of the steel works. Meantime, some of the macmnrs win- iikhuiik i.in iui, " - planes, which arose to defend the works, bringing ilown inrec 01 mem, 1 Frrm-h llnir Their Tnrn. Then the French had their lum, Klglit French mnclilnes flew over Volklngen be - tween 8 nnd 9 o'clo-k Inst night and dropped three tons of projectiles As" they exploded the French nit men saw several fires start, All the French air - men returned safel, The German official account of the raid says' Enemy nlrpluneB on Friday after- noon attacked Industrial works In Haar region, dropping bombs on the villages of Volklngen, Wehrden and Forbach killing three Inhabitant and wound ing two slightly, two seriously. No military damage was Inflicted. Tho material damage was small, A further French statement of air raids follows ; During the night of November 10. 11 our squadrons rained projectiles on tho stations of Ham, SI. Qiicntln, Tet Rider nud Neslc. In the Soinnio region, nud the ulrdrnmo ut Drruze, the blast furnaces of Dumsbach, thn airplane sheds of Frescatl (near Metz) nud the blast furnaces of Ha gondange (north of Metz). These op. erations caused great damage ami several explosions and flics were ob served. French Tow 11 llonibardril, 1 iinr.,,,,,. 1.1 mim... ,iiii-ii,.r 11 ..1.1., nf November 10-11 bombarded several French towns. Nancy nnd Luncvlllo received projectiles which caused damage or casualties, Th". open town Continued on Third I'age. moie. Of the airplane; that came home ZriylZ music In New York. , having tiouble at the stern, The deck I i,"" V,wan! V'. , om"".','"'.'' T"e one lirougut a uean onserver ami two i uppni una uueu hi dangerous nneies us uu. others wUh wounded pilots had dim. . ,,,!., he Kddie persisted In forcing Its nno !':""''" n" fr as tlie Topal-Inaiuesme- T .1,. .l rri'T r)R7Jn mir A rj In ll .ml h. I,,., i... ...rt.i Ivaranaouf line." Tie nccunatlnn nf lUll.t Ill Ul. H llllh "tllt, nil.. ul.rf. A . . U u u.r. . ..v-'.,." ... ........ ,1,1 .i-r,. iili .(.'III ll llHI FOODLESS 50 HOURS, 3 MEN TAKE TUG ACROSS ATLANTIC Remarkable Feat by Mate, Vigilant After Others Britain Bound London, Nov. 2 (lly Mall). One of the most extraordinary o.igc ever made across tho Atlantic has Just been completed by the Vigilant, a little Amer ican tii! belonging to New York and bound from St. John's, Newfoundland, for Cardiff. Two days out from St. John's, which she left a week ago lust Sunday, the Vigilant experienced terrific weather, nnd on the fifth day she sent SOS calls, the captain fearing slit would founder. The Holland-America liner Itndam picked up the signals and proceeded to her assistance. The captain nnd twelve of the tug's crew were taken off by the Ityndnm, which was bound for llotterdam. but thret men refused to leae. They were "lie second mate, Hubert Ferguson, u Scot ; the third engineer, Thomas Walsh, MISS M'GOWAN DIES jPICKFORD REEL SHIP IN RACING CAR UPSETiIN REAL SHIP WRECK Daughter of Indianapolis Trac tion Magnate IMuned I'nder It Yale Men Hurt. New Haves'. Conn.. Nov. II. Mlsai ' Marjorle McOowan, duushter of the late I ,,er frlrnd MM Cathailne Mayer, also connected with a prominent Indianapolis family. a seriously Injured and Is In ltnsnll.il lir. .Inm, Cnnlnn Mnrdnek f Lafayette. Ind.. who wna driving the car. Is In the same hospital with Internal Injuries and a broken thigh, where lie Is , ocean's floor only n few feet beneath In '''''' 'he police for the Coroner-si,,.. , , , ,,, , ttTm, flni, Inquest. Ills brother. Alexander, escaped with minor Injuries. I go down prematurely. j '"" ixu-en at- The Murdocks. both Vale freshmen.1 Thlt morning Mary. In her role of tacks and counter attacks were made had a new Packard racing car which i ,,, (lnu?er f tht. scotch fl'herman. , yesterday. Important mountain peaks. they hnd bought the day before. It was , , , built for Italph de Pulma. The oung.went a'-oard the I-.ddln to go throiigh'one of them across the l-irdcr In women hail been stopping nt the niack- New York 'cl. , anil had' come , New ,1,1,,. Ilnl. r.n f-n... 1.1... It. I. u.vaa. Haven for the Yale-Drown football game. They went to dinner at the Hotel Taft with the Murdocks and then started for New York in tho new car to meet Miss Mayer's mother at the Dlackstone. At a bend in the road near Mllford they sldewlped a light touring car driven Uy Mrs. K. Rogers of West Haven Bnd the big racer wus overturned and Its occupants pinned underneath. There rm. untn.n It. Mr Itnrprs'n rnr. i.m ,,n .Mn,t inlurv r-irrnt Mrs Will-1 i.m Artklns nf New Ilaien. who has scaln fnm Adkins of New Haen. who bus scalp I wounds. 1 . ir.h J McOowan. i ,irs. iiuvn J Mcwowan. inuinrr i Miss Marjorle, was notified at i.. ..... ,i.. . . i . ,.... her iinmii Three .Motorists Also Flee Leaving Another Who tiled. nnsi.T.v. I.. 1, Nov. I?. Daniel Mar tin, 20 years old, n clerk, living In West Fifty-fourth street. Marhattan, and uj .n bnnivii nnlv ns Hrown were killed! I , , , , , speed struck a telegraph pole near Al - berfson station to-day Three other joung men who were in the car drove away In the damaged motor and are being sought by the police. I Three men with torn clothes stag- cored Into the home of (leorge rcasimnii, I - h resident of Iloslvn, ubout 1ft o'clock i"" mn provisional govern-I " uiweiern ironi Oils mornhur nnd told him thev had m"nl' P'vided they tlrst ielan from ; ItU'dans nnd lttimaniuns launched .1 n in an lc " ?nt In w hich one mat! the t ..! service ' jor es of ;s of fle.ve Int. nslty. w hlch wis killed nnd another Intured Mr I'.Tt ' Major Cheroulls ami Col. Kontotatos of rP"1,e" the capturing of four moiui Hn t . lenhoned f, rArs old ng ,n 1 Qeen Sophie's own teglme,. have tain peaks several smaller heights and Inch of Iloslvn While tho iilivslclans , set ted the royal forces to Join the Ven- '-"'"hers .of prisoners. Desldes sf.-ngth. .r5hLL.i.?r.' lenlng the Itumanlan positions tho j war ,)(, nmouslne the three young men ,.1nilcil onto the chassis of the car nnd . jrnVe ;, leaving the body of the ma chine where It hud been torn from the frame by the force of the Impact. One ... ....... ' .. . of tne men ien ne. inn. w.io was caueo Drown by the uninjured trio, was dead iirnieii nv ine iii iniorei rm. was iieiio. but the other, Paul ..I Mni n wn llvint. ,e Vis-ni'nA. a of , , r t Vi .'. i Will 1 will 11 1 11 1 He died Inter III the a compound fracture of the skull without r.urn I m 1 . ( i-fin anliM 1 uti Ilia iiiiMa I ill 11 Mar, . .(;, , ve,t ttn notified and hurried to the hospital, ns did Mre Frank II. Vernillyu, nn aunt, of 104 West Cloth street, Manhattan. The body of Hrow-n ' was talten away by relatives, who refused to give their names. The damaged rhaesls was found several hours later near Plandome, about four miles from the scene of the acci dent In the direction of New Yoik. The cens " nlrV b- on the car 10 Oi ls that , ",r'fnl ,,n"r',a" "" K '"'," ofTm W. Al!';'"""1 2 0-,'l0t'k tl,N r faro - j,, nf R Kast Seventy-second street I Munl1.1ll.1n. .1 memU.r nf the liMimmi-,. rm 0f Lee, Illgglusoii & Co., and a dl- , rector of several large hardware linns I TRAIN HITS MOTOR; S DIE . uh siehmil Parly Hun Dunn by 1 hninlrp Mlntr l.xprrss. New-Ann. N. Y.. Nov 12. Two nersons 1 were killed and three others badly , occurred three hundred ards west ot ! Injured, one mortally, to-day when tho Carolina station. The locomotive and automobile In which they were rldlngif""r of the heavily laden cnr pusscd was struck hy the Kmplre State Kxpress t safely over the broken rail, but the fifth I at the- Knst Palmyra pump station. car was derailed und the five others fol - I The dead are Tlielma Jackson, 16, and lowing It weto dragged several hundred ! Diehard Jackson. 14. of Newark, The 'feet. I Injured are Mulble Clark, 16, back broken; Gladys Clark, 18, and Harold Searth. Is. All are Newark High School students with the exception of Miss Clark, who Is a student at the Cnlverslly of Rocliester. Miss Clark, who was driving, Is said to have started the car across the tracks ! after a freight train had passed without stopping to look for another train, She anil sw-ariu, won was nr.uen oemiie in i . were only slightly Injured, Her btother, Malble Clark, ! not expected to re cover. SAVING LIGHT IN THEATRES. A in 11 seme nl Places In Paris Must Close One .Night a Week. P.vnis, Nov, 12 An ordinance Issued bv the Prefect of Police requires that ! Ilientres. music halls and moving plctuie shows shall be closed at least one day a week, This action has been taken In connec tion with the gas and electricity laving measure recently adopted, Engineer and Fireman of of Crew Had Quit Boat in Gale. an Irishman, nnd an American, John Smith, a fireman. Taking rontrol of the tug, these three n.' n. .A Imt. .Ilrrieiilll... and actually succeeded In bringing her I within sight of the Irlsh'coast, where i they were picked up by a llrltlsh patrol I vessel. Ferguson was locked In the, wheel hnuso and tho other two In the engine mom. Tin- terrible weather pre vented them moving, and they remained at their itusts for fifty hours, without food, water or sleep. Sovernl parts of the tug were smashed III the gale, Includ ing the shaft of the dynamo In the en glue room. This caused the tug to be In total d.irkness by night, and added to the horrors of the situation. I The taking off of the erew of the Vigi lant by the Ityndam was reported by . cable from Hotterdam, Old Neptune Interpolates Dramatic Incident Off Marbleliead Neck. r.nn, r,,r.r, vv... n nM .Wptunr- Interpolated some thrilling deep time. An old fishing fcchooner. the Kddle Miner, has been u.ed to stage some of the scenes of the new film, all the time I the IMdle being nt nnchor with the ... . case the old hulk ehould get tired and the sceno of running away on the schooner to be married to the hero ' HurmlnK parties, mid Hussl.ins help somewhere along the coast. l,,K "fnn"'a further north were also About four hundred yards off Marble - head Neck two tugs, which had taken tin decrepit IMdlc In tow, cast him wit- urcri'ini i.uuiu 111 low, cast nun ' i.i. ...t ..n. ...1.1. i , adrift and got out of the picture. Dlrec I " " '' ;"lv tor Tourneur noticed that the Hddle 1 'ho J'"'"","' er,e. a ':''"''l" -uo-wus leaking badly. Decerning alarmed "c J' '". ,,lp """"anlans loat when the schooner gave a lurch and set-1 1'"0" ,Xw .'"r" an- tied a little in the water, he started aft . "'AJ' 'Jil? a r!,,oU' to rescue Mary. The bow went down ',e , a ,otr tho Danube, where rapidly anil the cold sea water swirled!,'.:.,," h,i,' I" around tho director's boots. So I rapidly did tho Kddle settle at the lw cnmfnillv Jtnlliht th fnremnut fnt u.ifpfv ;- ---7 - - I i of ciuiK mere uuiii rescueu, (helm and slid Into the water. Mary ns, ! grasping for soniethlnc to nan on to 'when Tourneur came splashing along V n ..rP,":'"..a'" dragged the heroine to sufety.' ' ' GREEK KINO YIELDS AGAIN. Will Permit .trm, Officer, to .loin 1 e.il,elo. Forces. , , v .. .0 t -om J1"; h,.r , , : ! '' fl"mi "J jd r L reel- roi- I , , " ",,,,', , ' , 1 S h " , Iil' ' C: i',;1 , , ""' ut.,,, i. -,,.,,,, I,.,,. .u. .it. ui.ui e-. .1. - in,.- .. 11111,11,. it-ii me evncuatlon of Knteruui. leaving the town In the bands of a few French guards. The Government troops have lecommenced Ihclr wlthdrnw-.il south- uiiril rnv,i.,a! aovernment ha. .le. - "'"'d t" I1o.it 11 loan which will b placed among Greeks residing In the Culled States and other foielgn countries, "King Peter of Serbia has ui rived at Athens Incognito." N. H. EXPRESS WRECKED. Cnrs ' llllebed lloston-.vr , 1 . , . rH,t,.- . ..-ii t f. Nkw Lonpov, Conn, Nov. 12 Six ears of the Adams Impress train No. on tin- .New ork. New- Haven and, i n,,u- 1 "' nt'CKient was attrlliuted to n . Mary, the fisherman's ttauirhtcr. nim1 statement, which s.lis "our ad- inoi.eil r.lll, I lie 11,1111 IX one or llio mil n.i.-iii.-in, 111111 i-ikiu iiine. nil heaviest running d.illy over the Shore inanlan guns nud bnonets ii-pulsed Line und wns en route from Dostnn to them. The Geinians aiinouncn that tin New York, nud had left Piovldence at llumanlans ntlaeked eight times also, I in o'clock. Truffle to New York was and were beaten back delayed for several hours. , After this deadly struggle, however, Nn passengers are ounlcil and the ex- I'less iiicssenseis anil crew escaped death, 1 ns the ten cars were made of steel. The express had attained Its usuul speed of Hit.v-llve miles ,n hour, when the wreck . T. R, CALLS 1920 A 'PIPE DREAM' ! , . h,.,,,,, foil Oca I Slgnlfleanee Kt. . . ... . I Inched to Mslt tn Perkins. firsTcn Hay. L. 1.. Vnv 1 n.,. .... by the political significance attached hv various politicians nud newspapers to , t he visit of George w. Perkins tn inure Hill yeslerdny, Col. Doosevrlt this afternoon expressed himself dcllnltelv In regard to the 11I2D Mntlment I It- eii ir. icterlzed such talk us "pip,. ,ream" "I want It clciillv un.ler.lnn.l - ... said, "th.it no amount of visits or talk Winpoiuug u.is nee 1 m.iiii-h ny 010 leu ' 1.. . . . inn., tint the DlIssl.'inM s:iv 11 Is iiv nir enti Imllli-e ine In sti.-nL- nf 11.. ....... iioinlliatloii. I ,1n not discuss ,,i,m ill en ms. Hinperor 1'rilncls .loseph III, AMSTKIIIHM. Nov 12 - It Is reported from Vienna that lliuperor Finnels Jo. ' n the other side of tin- river however seph has been suffering for several days 1 in tin- Jtu Valle.v, south of Vulcan ami from a flight attack of catarrh, but Is.Szuiduk passet, where thu Itiunanl.inj continuing hi customary labor. swept back llio Duvailuns, tlit-y had to RUMANIA OPENS GREAT DRIVE ON NORTHERN LINE High Peaks Are Stormed and Teutons Forced Into Transylvania. ll' ATTACKS ARK 31ADK IX OXK DAY Terrific Fihtiiiy Rages Around Passes and in Valleys. RI'SSIAXS COXTLXCF DORRI'D.IA ADVANCE -Men Rattling for Danube Rridge Falling Ruck. Jlowever. I.ONBO.V, Nov. 12. While (ien. Sak haroff'H Itusslans nnd Ituinanlans con- Humanla'x W'lioli nrirt1frti Mini mirth. P.,tern frontier thero have been most lllllb01.n hmC! ,f niollntu,n passes and on the peaks. Itumanlan trooiw took the offensive 1 nn thn nnrf'htvriln-M rr,ill., ..-t. . . num- m , Transylvania, fell to the Rumanian. ! n ,',, ' ,,,,, ,...,,, ,., ..... .... sylvnnlan Alps, tho lighting Mesnwed Ituaelnn Keep I p Vilvniu-e. The most definite news from tin- Do- . . , . . ' . i.upi.iu m- was announced by P.-tiogr.id yes- 'erd.iy. The ( ei nun statement con- 1 nu" ' ,a thero i- nothing eav thero ih notlilriLr new' tn Khe Dobrudja. '1 "'"'"'ally thought liere that tho P.usslan army lighting for the Cerna- I ma DlliIKi- II. IS Wlllllliawil to iiiiiiaiea. ' "n bridge catieway two miles west Cernuvoda. to wall further pi ogress ?, '.I''"' faKhnrufa urmy coming south ut- i 1 1 n i itp (ij lilt' IMIlUlJC It 1st pointed out that If this umv li .s ,ested Von M.ickene's crossing of ",B bridge in force to threaten Ilu"hare.t it " aceompllshed much. 1",c,lart " Fonr PenU, .',. i ar nail ans. tnese siii-ct-sHes in. . ii.mt.i. 1 ,, , .i.iiiuwi. '"veisioiis 10 uraw leuton troop lro'" 'l'"'"crii rrontler ' At noMhei 11 end of Mil- front the. j""1"'"'- petietraud fh.- miles Into trans; ivama some (lavs ago. stormert two commanding heights .south of Alma.. ' " """""J' " macmn.- gun. rour of. 'J r,'"a:) "' n,",- The Itu-uins held ,''lr Delhor-llnllo position, against fresh counter attacks. in the Trotus Valley, ih,. mAt pi south of this region, the Itiimuiilans made a dashing ntt.ick Clambering up thn mountain trails under heavy Are. iin-y iook .viiiuni Aluinis nud Moutp Preotesele, In positions east of thn 1 G lines puss mill prnetle.illv dnmlnat- Ju. J( I , . Ocrniiin. Ailni-K I. lull I Tint... About the Olio pass raged some of the ' M"mU' "hu,"! " l -n ,,., war The Uerman troops adv: ntereil idvanceil uiiiick eigui nines, says tin- uu- thn llumanlans were able to take thn of. 1 fetislvo In a sweeping attack on 11 front 1 of twenty miles, from thn Vr.inieu Mountains south of thn Olto i.-iss to the . Slanlc Valley ninth of It Ituinunlaii columns went forward through the vallejs of the Patn.i. tho I'aslnul and tho ultiu iivcis. ami other , lines Jumped fiom their trenches on the I Intervening summits. Hvci where they , wre met with 1 heavy lire fiom the 1 German and Austrian mountain guns. Prnk I, (Hill Feet High Won. The tioops going up the Patoa valley stunned Mount I.upcel, a peak 4,000 fee high, the summit of which Is a mile within Transylvanlan soil, west of the Itumanlan border. It Is one nf the peaks dominating tho road oil the Transvl- ' lan side of the Oiluz I'uss oilier ttoops scrambled and fought their wav up to the summit 01 ainmu i-ainmoariri " ""' " tliom Irniilin- thero was mori' "k'"11"1 ""1 Kronstadt passes 1 Tl"' Oermans n port pmgress In tho 1 l''ahov-i valley, the most important of all. rtll eii.11 1 mi.k nnn.-in.-iii inwaiu :'. ., ii. ... .1... ., 10 ill." ..ii .,,11.,, in,- 1 , 11 ii 1.1 inn ii-. iii-ii- 1 beatin The HetmniiM took nil told l.ftiin pilsouers and seven guns, upulsing Dn 1 nianlnn attacks on fumtier heights in the Tr.im-.v Ivunlnn Alps can of the Ited Tnwer Pass Tint liiimanuiiis iirogieKs.-il