Newspaper Page Text
THE EVENING WORLD, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 12 , It-If
tli management of the reislnre on tht
death of lil father.
DEFALCATION SAID TP HAVE
BEEN RECENTLY FOUND.
Owing to peralstcit fttlHOrt that have
been floating through the financial lUhJ
trie! fur sever., I dys about till Van
Vlialrh firm, the tgtlori had IP effect
on the market Trader grnei.il y un
WtHo Dial thedith iltiia nf Mi Van
ochaick ,md Ml i rmi lall Ml krotllHl
toout by a difal-ai.au Which r
ntlv discovered. J
The newspa pers were In.'ormfi lam
Saturday afternoon that U I Van
Serial Ii firm wa jn dtffeCU tm iiptauae,
uf a defatoatloa o! INMK and in fall.
ura would lr announce.) Monday tn lin
ing Mr. Van t haick. Mr. Craoxil I
an I i. tlit ra later 0tM in t he flim rldl
.uivd ma matfiiicm. Ti.i-y a.nd ti..-
Hi ni wa- on u sound bail.
Alti.otiiij. IM l'll of the ITuCOOO de
tawMflM wax tm given Is tin ,ubUc f
the itui be. a use It ootlM not be ion
tlnio I, Wnli flin t circlee were gen, i ally
ItfMUMi ol It I Irokera wi.u bad dial
ings with II, e Van tfchah k ronceri, wcra
bun ceUrda tt.n to clu.e uut their
WERE EXONERATED FROM
BLAME IN HOCKING CRASH.
In BBHflSB with many olllff Wall
etie. t Hi Ha. J. II. Vain atonalcS A Co.
Wan mixed Ui In the collapse of Hi
Co'iimb is and Ho, king Fwol in Jan
vary, 11", which brought uhout the
talluri of tin en h.g ririn Mil, iiuhiii-
Ilea aggregating tt'.tso.nai. .in Hche.ck
It Co were ajit'i tally lonrtf from
am MaBM bj a Bonamitlaa uf in block
John 11. Van ehAlck la forty-evii '
yea's ild and a member of the family of ,
Van Hrhah'ka who h.iva been pn n 1 1
lienl in New York finance kill mdely '
lor thiii -ijiiarter.i of iniiiri. He.
wse gmdu.itcd from Cambridge I'nlver
e.iy, L'ngland, In mi, I , ,v,., n-
olher degree from Hun aid In UN, In
Jil lollege day he waa a grnit oar-'
it.an and athlete and win a member of
the Harvard Yarelly foOtMU nam
Mr. Van BohAlOl ha town liuuae
at No. .VS, Mudlsnn menu,, and a nun- ,
try place at Huntington, L l. Mi i ,
niarind ami i a mam bar ol the Culver- i
lt and ll.ti va I'd riipi,. in,. .Vow ,i, k
Athletic Club, tha Riding Club and the
Automobile A - .,(. of America.
GAVE HER POISON
Florida Shaker Charged W ith
Murder Says He Chloro
formed Sick Woman.
KIHHrMMKI-.. 1'la . Sept. 12 -Slater
adie i htarohant of the Bhakar col
ony, m ar here, la dead. Urother Hubert ,
B. lilllette and Slat' r Klizahct i iMtf
air under bail t ,-day charged with
murder, and In a ItBtagBMI W the po
lice, it la claimed, Ollleite declared Ha
lei Badle died of chl n. form udmlnla-tei'.-il
to hoi at her ..n requagl while
Buffering in the atage of con-
n.ienrr I'revatt returned from the
" "'" " ' ' "" ""ere ne wax
ibformed that thoae charged With tin
murder feel they only did their duly
kaward a member ol lha Church,
Ollkitta told the polloa that Slater
Badle nakci thai mc b allowed to
llBaW doling UM laal ,-tagea Of her ,,.
u and OfiMta iMrtad admlnlaterlna
chloroform (iillette Bald he madu ev-
arai trlM for tha drug and finally, aft,-r
aaking the woman II ahe atlll Wiahod
to and he, atruggta fur life, saturate
4 sloth and placed II over her face.
, Qllietti la hold under b400 bund and
Slater Seam under 000,
tContlnued from Klrat Page)
AT OWN REQUES
CLAIM OF ACCUSED
la to have limitleax barroom The vote ever t . paa rcaolutlona upon any of the
Baareiy take from the ooaaututlon tknt I aMttera tllaouaaod.
prohibitory ano n i:i. cut up the statute j The graceful welcome to Now ,ler
boeka of Maine tber la etui a liw My HTM but tha aiiiort circuiting of a
which forbid the Mia Ol liquor It Is live wlie It brought to the fore (lov.
no poaalbla fr the Legislature, which Carey lo respond on iieimir of the via-
favor license lawa, to vote on IbalUotM, Tha Hovornur aald t.iat he had
UUSStiM of in ul option, been MlaoMd to reapond, he preaumed,
uov. i'lai.it. d Mid to-day ha Muld I booaiu h waa ao nearly a Jereayman,
not aanouno ihla early whether h He declared that in the conference
(will Immediately cgtl apeclal aes- there were only two tiuvernora who
Ion to vote on the luiul option iuea
tlon.e After auch ote, ahould the Leg
lalature pa a loeil option law, three
month BlUBl tlBPM before it would
become operative. And then the Pro
hibttlonlata with a petition containing
10,000 voters' name could get a pop
ulai vote to iMlli if t la people would
repeal or favor the LeglglgteaTfg pua
alblu local option law.
STATE-WIDE PRIMARV WINS QY
Next In interest to the prohibition
qurallon was that of the adoption or re
jection of a Wate-wide primary art.
Returns thla far elved ind! ate Its
adoption by a goon margin. The Oflelal
vote from eventy cltlee and tewna at
hnd this morning how 23.7m fu i , ',
sud C.362 oppoalny vclea, a maturity in
lavor of l,.tl.
The proposition to Increase the debt
limit for Itles of over iu,im. w hich prin
cipally concerns Portland alone, did not
trlke the country voter very favorably,
aa indicated from early returns, but It
was generally conceded that the city
vote Would to luBlllent tu squeexe the
tin the question of mailing Auguatn
forever the sest of government tue up
rllale voters very generally voted in
favor of, but Cumberland County, York
County and other aectlons nearer i'oit
land were strong on the other side, ami
Die d teal uf thu proposition was earl
k idlest ed.
A 1.1. TBI A TTll ACTK).
Il'niui tli flhlSlgl IU.''rd lb-raid. I
"This aeetns to M quite a progroaalve
town " xaid the utranger.
oh. yes," the native proudly replied,
"the big cities ain't got nothln' on us
Ws've Just tlnlshed a esotel that has a
uluv Hour." ,
ON HITS ROOSEVELT
AS 35 GOVERNORS MEET TO
PLAN UNIFORM DIVORCES
New Jersey's Lixcc uti vc l)e-
Clares They Have Thrown
( )ti Federal Domination.
DIVORCE QUESTION UP.
Eleven Governors Talk to The
Evening World on the
SAYS IT' 9 ONLY
A WILSON BOOM.
1,ANSIN1 Mich, Kept 1! QOV
Oaborn or Michigan id to-day that
In III oplu Inn the meeting of the
'lovernora nt Srrlng Lake, .1 . waa
iriranlfcd fur the pin poae of promot
ing the cgndldary of doc pilbon of
New deraey for the Demo.ralh'
Prcajdontlal n' mliiAtlofl in Ml
"Ilrlng n haptlailoan." h oiild, "I
do no, 1h to be u p.trty to any
IllCh achOmg nnd for lhat reaaon 1
lll t,,,, wfteiM ilia meeting'
i Rtaff rnrmpiipdrnt
PRtNa LAJCA Sept 12. -At the very
outset of tht third annual conference
of American (loveirior, which began
to-day, there came a touch of Kinger.
Hov. W Iron WlltOH, extending wol-
coino to the vlattoia, congratulated them
upon their releaao from the federal
domination aought to be Imposed by
Thiodore Hooaevclt while he hum I'real
dent of the Cnlted Htulea. Uov. WtlWMf
refeited to tho aeaalon aa tha aecond
Independent conference of tha chief ex
ecutive. Hardly had the anap died from thla
reference before Oov. Joeph M. Carey
of Wyoming, n-ipondlng to the addrexa
of welcome, aeverely erltlclaed tha
divorce ayatem and demanded that
women' Huffrag" be extended to all of
tha Stataa of the l'nlon. Tha W'aatern
liovernor voiced The Evening World
demand for a national divorce law. The
faahlonahly goni-l women who aa
aembled In the ballroom of the hotel
cheered the vctnurka of the Weatern
executlvu. Several hundred of the lead-
Ing realdenla of the aummar eolonlaa
along ttia coaat were prearnt when the
aeaalon opened. Many women, gay with
the ribbon and color touchca of the
aeaann' nttlre, were tanked in row
along the edge of the ballroom.
WILSON TAKES A SHOT AT
cov. kfoOovarn of Wlaoofisln wax
..n.a . .... . .
vnuvu IV IHQ uuai ol i -o i I'oi 11 1 j ciian
man. ,e Introduced Gov. Wllaon. 1m
mediately burking hack lo tho flret aea
lnn of ISKrr, tlov. Wllon aalll "We ui
hpy Indeed that New Jrraey (hould ho
choaen for thla aecond Independent" he
emphaalxed the word conference "If we
may n call It."
l'liHaltifr along the rhetorical path of
welcome he added: "The vitality of thla
conference conlt of the fact that It
ha relalel Itaelf from Federal uld
iin IB, It I now Independent In "." uc
tton It may see fit to take."
Cov. WIImou apoko of the Unportanee
of getting the men who namiuio,! leader
ship to a Mate of thought upon funda
mental and e onomlc matter und aald
that there never had been time when
tha people of tho country were xo eatier
and ST tiling to dlaoua larger political
QUagUOBJ or were willing to dlacua
them ao frankly. Ill demand wua ful
fill) Maeuagion, but he aald that ho did
not think that the conference ought
wi n nut looking for Presidential iigbt-
Blni ue, he aid, uu tin- tiovernoi
of WyomlBI and the oilier was not burn
In tha United State, tiov. Pothler, a
Canadian, WAS the other man to whom
raferanoi Sal made. The ally brought
WESTERN GOVERNOR BRINGS
THE DIVORCE QUESTION UP.
"There are many things that we Uov.
ernur ought lo tuke up," he said. "The
one qucatlon uf divorce to my tiiitid la
one uf Die moat Important that con
front the people uf l ie Cnlted Statea.
Tney travel across the continent to find
a State or Stat'- where divorces can be
had while you wall. Then divorces are
undermining that which is the very
ha-: of our system.
"1 i o'tie from a woman suffrage State,
and 1 want to see women' suffrage
l .opt. 1 by all i f Hie Ht.ltes of tin
Union. Many one man Sti- k to him.
Marry one women. tgy otOM to her as
long aa life laitl. T e Htatts should
gl tugetliei. ,., y thould eel on the
m. .Iter I don't believe In running tu
CongjrMI on such matters."
In the opinion of the majority of the
Stale executives who are here the ll.ii-
Is rife for concerted action to preserve
'.he moral standard of American home.
nhill there 1 a diversity of opinion
aa to wlo t ler the States cn ever ugret
to the MUaej or ground for divorce,
every one of the (lovernur who ex
pressed an opinion on the general sub
ject to-day do lare,l there Is no reason
why they cannul get together on the
matter of practice, und so amend the'.r
lawa as to make the requirement aa
lo clllxetlshlp, residence and remarriage
Id the opinion of all of tu executive
NEW 1)1 VOUCH LAWS
QOV JOHN RURKG of Worth
Sakot: "X faor requiring a par
aon aulna; for aiTorea to be a
realdent flv jraara la lb Stat
In which h auaa. I would Ilk
to eae a uniform law."
CIOV ('HBUTE A. ALDUCI of
Nabiaaba: "I'd llbe to aaa tbe
courta a little mora atrlet In ad
inlniatarlng our prnt ilvorce
lawa, and tkaa I'd ilka to aaa
greater uniformity among tba
OOV JUDBOat MAJUCOll Of Ohio:
"At any rata, there ahould b an
arreemant on practlr. go aa to
lender It lmpoaalbla for a man to
violate tb law of a mate In tbla
matter over night by eroaalng
Into another Btata."
OOV WILLIAM KITOaTZV of
forth Carolina! "We're got a
eryaialllaed clinreb entlnient In
my Btata whir h doesn't put mneh
faith In divorcee except, when they
ara granted oa tb Scriptural
ground of adultery."
OOV A at AM J. VOTBUBB of Anode
laland: "I favor uniform loglala
tlou and a tightening up of thing a
all along the Una ao aa to make
divorce more difficult and remar
riage even atlll more difficult."
it ahould he Impossible for a uinn di
vorced In one State to remarry In an
other, in direct rontravsntlua of the
lawa of the first state
Probably the mot airgreaalve cham
pion uf uniform divorce law present
at the conference Is Uov. Marlon E.
Hay of Washington, a strong advocate
of the so-called "Progrelve Ideas."
which have gained such headway In the
"OV. MAT My a: "I most certainly
favor i change In existing condition
aa oon aa It can ne brought about.
The moral foundations of the nation
are belnr ratencd by the laxity
which now prevails throughout the
country la the granting of divorces.
"There can nevor be a general agree
ment as to cauaes. That should be un
derstood at the outsi t. Thu sentiment aa
to the proper grounds for divorce can
never be crystallised. It varies with
the location. In communities which aro
distinctly rellgloua great alrlctneaa pre
vails. In communltlee where the church
influence Is not strong a greater d.
verslty of cause i considered proper
"While I do not favor the granting
of divorces for trivial causes, I certainly
do feel that when a man and his wife
are unable to live together In peac and
harmony and where existence together
becomes a hsll for both they hould be
permitted lo apply to the courts for the
severance of the bonda which unite
tnem. That I conalder the rational view,
and I think that outside of thoae who
profess the Cathollo religion It la the
general sotlmcnt of the country.
EXISTING CONDITIONS, THOUGH,
ARE TRAVESTY ON JUSTICE.
"Th evil cornea In the laxity with
which divorce may be obtained. Ex
latlng condition are a travesty on Jus
tice. A man may not do a certain thing
In one Htate, but he can hop into an
auto, croea the border Into another
Htate and do that very thing. That la
wrong. 1 would favor the passage of a
uniform law by all the States fixing
a minimum term of residence us being
a pre-requlslt fur a divorce aulL and
aHo DAtng a uniform time limit within
which tha guilty parson lr. a divorce
action could not marry.
"I cannot any what these limits
hould be. I will ay off-hund that I
conaldar a year the safest minimum
term of rcrldence and that no guilty
divorced person ahould be permitted to
marry within two year. I would cut
out auch affair aa the recent Aator-
Korcs wedding where a marriage waa
effected within a comparatively short
tlm after the divorce. That case waa
not a flagrant a others, . however,
where the guilty partlea In divorce ac
tions have dropped into other HUtes
on the same day their divorce waa
granted and married. That I con
elder repulsive to the moral sense
of a Christian people. That la the
condition which muat end In thla
country If the sanctity of the home la
to be preserved. We have a moral
senae In this country all that it needs
I an awakening-"
OOV. JOHN 3UBKH of North Da
kota 1 VtVOBgly In favor of u uniform
regulation concerning realdence.
WOULD COMPEL 5 YEARS RESI
DENCE FOR DIVORCE.
"X would favor requiring a par
aim aulng for a divorce to be a
resident for five yeara lu the Btate
In which be euea," aald he. "I
would like to eee a uniform law to
that effect paaaed by every Btate
n the union. X would alao length
en th period of time within which
a guilty divorced peraor ahould be
permitted to marry.
"If we do ttu-M' t lngs wo shall make
person think twice belore tiny enter
into lha matrimonial atate. The trouble
with a great manye marriage I that
there Isn't enough though: before they
are entered Into. If we had uniform
regulation, am h u 1 Hiigget, young
men and women would If more chtiy
about getting married.''
"Pon't you believe it, Ilurke," cjilnted
ID OOV. OXLOBaUtiT i i'loridi, who
wan aitatidltiK ulongHlde, and who ha
a delightful a Mouther ii drawl a ever
04 ad the .Muhou and Ihxon line on a
Journey North. Young folk who want
to get married aren't going to he scared
out of It by any laws. They are goln
lo milio fnol of themselves Just us
they have been since marriage waa Rpil
invented. They're going tu Jump firs',
a ii. I think afterward ''
Than he continued:
"I'll tell you one thing, though,
we've got to ju. a atop to prta-
mm jj I
' La MY f 1
eat conditions or we'll drift into
"The dearaat tl.lng we all cher
ish, the home, le threatened by
our ealatlng jumbled up divorce
law, and th aooner folk begin
to realii It th better.
"W'V got a lot of giounda for dt
vorcu down where I come from, pos
Blbly too many, but we're a little bet
ter off on our other regulation than a
lot of Statea I favor toe auggeatlon
of Gov. Burke, not because I think K
will cauee people to be more sobei
minded before marriage, but becuuse I
think It will make them more thought
ful ana, perhaps, a little more patient
after marriage. I'd like to see this
conference take up the question, hut '.
guese It's a little too late now for that."
GOV. HARMON JOINS THOSE FA
OOV. JVObOM XA&atOXf of Ohio,
Presidential possibility, a id one of the
nu t sought after men at the confer
ence, had dudged all aorta of Inquiries
pr ipounded liy i tioxeti reporters ever
alnce he arrived, but he conaented to
aay a few word,-! about the divorce law
i guese there'a no dynamite In that."
he aaid. "I have only general opinions
on the eubject. I think that It will be
possible by patient effort to bring about
uniform dlvurce laws. We've got uni
form negotiable Instrument law and
there 1 no goud reason why we should
not have uniform divorce laws. I ttm
ven hangulnc enough to think that we
could pet a general agreement of the
8tetea on the matter of grounds, though
other dlaagree with this Idea.
"At any rata there ahould be an
agreement oa practice, eo ae to
render It lmpoaalbla for a man to
violate the law of a Bute in thla
matter over night by croaalag Into
another Btate. Of courae, when I
aay violate I mean a practical, not
a technical violation. X think every
one la agreed on the moral eld of
th cuaatlun, ao X will not Indulge
in a homily on that phaae of it."
-CY. WILLIAM :. KITOXOXf of
North Carolina, a typical Southerner
said he f.vored uniformity if poaelble
to bring It about, lie aeemeu ,:,.
what doubtful jBdiout this, however.
"We're not very strong for dlvroce
under any clrcumatancea down where I
come from,'1 he said. "We've got a
crystallised church aentlment la my
State which doesn't put much faith In
divorces except when they are granted
on thu sculptural grounds of adultery.
"I moat certainly favor as much uni
formity as can be brought about. I a.o
favor sutiie other things which I have
not seen generally discussed. 1 would
prohibit persons from marrying In my
Slate who had been divorced In unuther
Slste for grounds whlcn my Statu did
not recognue. I would Insist upon bona
nde cltiaeiishlp a a ccndltlon precedent
to the bringing of a ault for divorce.
I would like to ae:- a uniform regulation
covering this point, but 1 doubt If It
cen be brought to pass. Thu ground
for divorce la a matter for the Statea
t i thresh out. There can never be much
ii.lformlty on thl point In my opinion."
SAYS COURTS ARE LAX NOW IN
OOT. OBSBTIg at. AbBaUOX of
Nebraska lavor more uniform divorce
law, but he think that, ttrat ur all,
the courts should be Jerked up a little
for their luxlty In carrying out the
provlalone of exlst.t luwe.
I J like to eve our court! a Uttll
mure strict In administering our presenl
lawa, and then I'd like t i i greater
uniformity among In ivrai states."
aid be I'd iiio lu an- moraBbtrlngoitt
law everywhere and leas liberal inter-
pi etat ions of them.
"Our eoclal fabric will wear
through baforc long If we don't
etop granting divorces for prao
tlcally no cauao at all. X think
the people of thla country can
agreo on tha cause for divorce If
thay want to and if lorn leader
iii-ie to put life Into the move
OOV. XIOBEBT B. VJBBSBT of South
Dakota I an ardent champion of uni
form divorce law nnd of laws more
Strict than ie which nre now In
general foro In this country.
"We had an unenviable notoriety
some time ago." aald he "A notoriety
which haa now been shifted to !s , v.id.i,
thank Qod. We've go; a much stricter
divorce law now than we had before.
A year's realrtonre la required and the
cauaes havo been reduced. I'd Ilk to
c, , far more stringent law put Into
"I'd like to eee the Btatte get
together on the matter of the regu
lation of realdence and remarriage.
We've got to come to It if we are
to survive ae a moral nation."
OOT. rSAXfOXB C. atOOVSAW of
Is Suing Coun'.
Wisconsin Is a bachelor, hut he favors
uniform divorce le ! latlon.
"I ha-ven't given the matter much
thought," raid he, "but 1 know that
gross abuses and flagrant offenaes
against tho accepted moral code are the
result of our present haphazard dlvur-'e
yatcm. I think conditlona could be
easily Improved by uniform legislation
along these Unea, but I have no Ideas
OOT. AAAK J. POTKIEC of Rhode
Island le an avowed enemy of divorce.
"I am a Catholic," aald he, "and aa
auch I am of course opposed to divorce.
However, divorce Is recognized by law
and we must always have It with us, I
suppose. I certainly favor uniform leg
islation and a tightening up of things
all along the line so a to make divorce
more difficult and remarriage even still
OOT. AUOT7BTUB B. WIX.UOB of
Kentucky also favors uniform divorce
legislation, although he hn no specific
Ideas to offer on the subject.
"Just aet me down aa being for it and
aa feeling that present conditlona war
rant Ita Immediate consideration," aald
"Thlnge are getting Into pretty
bad shape beoanee of onr divorce
lawa. They ahould be remodelled
if the old-faahloned ideas of mo
rality ara to prevail. Otherwise
we'd batter give way to th aAnl
tlaa right off."
ALABAMA'S GOVERNOR TELLS
HOW TO STOP LYNCHING8.
Oov. O'Nell of Alabama, speaking
upon the power of the Kxecutlve, de
clared that the system of handling
lynching cases In Alabama, If adopted
by all of the Southern Statea, would
break up the practice. He explained
that under the Alabama Idea the Su
preme Court mlofht remove any aheriff
who permitted a lynohlng.
Uov. O'Nell aald that removal followed
In one cane where a sheriff had been
captured by a mob. He denounced the
plan of re all of Judges and said that
If lite recall Idea gained supremacy the
courts would become nothing except
tile Instrument for registering the pop
ular will upon legal questions.
The Initiative and referendum were
also opposed. He could see no reason,
he added, for the people to usurp the
leglalatlve function, lie held that the
common law now afforded remedies for
GOVERNOR OF FLORIDA SAYS
EXECUTIVES NEED BACKBONE.
Oov. QtUhrlgt of Florida set the con
ference In a roar with ii unique talk on
the power of the executive. "What the
people need. " he ald, "ate Governors,
with more backbone. One of your liov
ernor. Woodrow Wllaon. ha told us
that the Governor ought to be a leader.
How many Governors did you ever hear
of who wanted to be the leaders of a
losing fight? And who would l-ad an
unpopular cause? Governor do not
use the veto power enough because they
are too cowardly.
"Three-rourths of the laws lire made
b," crossroad Legislator.-1. Nearly all
of them are candidate for something
else. I was a candidate for liovernor
when I was In the I.e.iri.s'.a tor. Member
will vote "aye" on anything. Th,. molt
cowardly being in the world are law
yers when it come to th naming or
the Judge. They want tha favor of
the Court and If the lawyera heard that
old Hilly Hiiaii'm he's an Indian chief
In my Stale hud been appoint, d a Ju
tlce, seventy-five out of etery one hun
dred of them would say: 'Hilly Is a
fine man and the appointment 1 a good
WORK ON SUBWAY BEGUN
BELOW FORTY-SECOND ST.
Work wa begun to-day on the new
lubway below Forty-oeoond street on
what la known a aection ii, which runs
from Fortieth to Twenty-!xth etreels
on LstglBgton avenue. This Is part of
I the trlhurough route, the construction
of which the Interhorongh has been
Irving to block. The Iiiterborough'a
! Mgn was to cut out the trlborough line
I below Thirty-fifth etreet and make con
I nectlon with the upper part by running
a spur from It I'ark avenue tunnel to
a point near Thlrty-rifth afreet, thus
destroying the Vrlborough as an Inde
pendent and competing line and making
tlie upper section a feeder to its pres
The contractors for section I are the
. Bradley Controlling Company, who to
day put men to work at Thirtieth street
and Lexington avenue to r.iove the sew
ers ho that a Hliuft can lie sunk there
to allow of excavatlor. The Hradley
COBtraotlng Company, which also ha
the contract for the Lexington avenue
line fur four section above Klfty-'.hlrd
' striirt, has covered the street with a
superstructure so that subway diguing
can proceed snioolhiy and without inter
ference to traffic or buslnes.
MRS. WOODS SUES
COUNT FOR TRYING IN OSCAR'S ROOMS
TO SLANDER HER
The.u rk.ii Manager's Wife
Sa.vs Brazilian Told Untruths
to His Chauffeur,
WANTS $ .,ooo DAMACjLS.
Husband Says Nobleman May
Be All Right at Newport, ,
but Not for Him.
An order for the arrest of "Count"
MuVBkto August') de Soma Ollvelra
Queerv of Braall, who represents him
self to he the ion of a high official i.i
thai country wa placed to-iluy In the
hand of Sheriff Shea by Henry T. Gold
smith of No. ii r.irk How, attorney,
representing Mr. Al II. Wood a. wl'e
of the well known theatrical manager
and an actress known to tho atage ns
Mrs Woods h.i brought suit ftgltnit
the South American nohlfm.m for "false
and malicious slander" In the City Court
and Judge Klnellte ha Ordered that
he be arrested and held in ILOM bail
pending th," outcome of the legal action.
in an affidavit filed In court Mra.
Wood aweara that on Feb. It, 1901, ahe
married her huband and that she ha
BifMJTg been a faithful nnd dutiful wife.
"i)n ot BBOttt M"y tell, Oh de
clare, "I tirr-amo acquainted with the
defendant through a cousin of mine,
Joseph OoksMUtl He was Introduced
as a relative of a prominent official of
the Republic Urazli. and from his
apparently high credentials both I and
my husband always believed him to be
person of good moral character and
a m m of great probity and Integrity.
"Hurlng my acquaintance with the
Count, the latter upon certain occasion
represented to mo that he was llnan
gjBjly embarrassed nnd by reason of hla
pretended financial embarrassment bor.
rowed sunn of money aggregating If, 14.
When I threutened to bring an action
for the recovery of the money the
fount, I am Informed by Kmll B, Hess,
made certain false and malicious state
ments concerning me."
Attached to the papers fll"d In the
case waa an affidavit aworn to by Ilea,
who la a chauffeur.
lies swears that on Aug 6, 1911. he
was talking with try. Count at his
apartments. No. 6 Madison avenue,
when the foreigner mode certain state
ments concerning Mrs. Wood.
n Aug. 1-' He swears that the lira
a'llnn again mad certain statements.
Hess was employed by the Count as
Mrs. Woods' h.nhand. when aeen at
his office. No. 14M Broadway, fairly ex
ploded with wrath over the Brazilian
"He may have satisfied New-port, hut
I question his right to the title," aald
Mr. and Mra. Woods live In The Corn
wail at Ninetieth street and Hroadwny.
The action brought by Mra. Wood la
for XCoiXi damage.
MAYOR TOLD GOVERNOR
CITY DIDN'T WANT RIVER.
Connecticut's Executive Thought
New York Was Going tr
Annex Ten-Mile River.
KAJlTVOItDi Conn.. Sept. 12. -Gov.
Baldwin made public to-day correspond
ence between Mayor William J Uuynor
of New York City and himself relative
to the proposed taking of water from
Ten Mllo Hlver for use of New York
City. The Governor wrote Mayor Uuy
nor, under date of Sept. S, that he had
been informed that New York contem
plated a diversion of the water of that
river and lhat "auih diversion of water,
which naturally (lows Into the M ite,'
would he detrimental to the Interest of
Connecticut and that "a at present ad
vised till State could not view with In
difference any ac t of Now York City or
It authurltlea by which even temporar
ily auch diVrton could be made, with
out first aecurlng the consent not only
of the Connecticut riparian proprietors,
but of the State Itaelf."
Mayor Uaynor replied that the city of
New York had no Intention of ualng the
waters to the detriment of the State of
Connecticut or any one else. Said
Mayor Qayhon "In the great emergency
which threatened ue, we planned to take
water for storage from Ten Mile River
at time when it has a surplus flowing."
ALLAN RYAN DENIES
REPORT OF ILLNESS.
COLORADO BPRINOat, Col., Kept. U.
Allan Ryafl, on uf Thomn Fortune
RyM, lo-'luy denied lhat ho had been
ordi red lo Colorado I c ause ho waa
aerlougiy in with tuboroulool,
"Just here for a vacation," de larfd
Ryan to-iuy. "I never felt better In
my life. There's nothing in the rumor."
Morgan & Brother
iLXTAHl IsHIKIl IHSI.)
and Moving Vans
to Ml, B94 tM w. -47th M..VY,
NMp? prOftOWftr, ' Triune D Hrjuni
(iapumlf omnartrnenl. for nturnKe u(
furniture. iituioi. imlntliiaT. nv.
H gff m-1 - IVr M,,n,l "Ul 1 n.vurfl.
WU MMii. A IftW I.I IV uf Bkf
Ihk ? hi iik. lilu..urr. liu. -. lir.u mid
onr Yrroim are loi'ulaftl In llir
HuWl ill-irlci if (irfulcr Ne Yurk.
t II U la I II it M rr nilllflilrlil fill ffUMII '
.i rrliukltor fur -iirnli - ImitttMUP.
l uriilture uuil Murk- if urt tu'iJ and
Ii1ipmI tu ull nartw uf I tit v urltl.
SKM) l OK KMIMAIJ-;.
LIVED THREE DAYS
AT THE VICTORIA
Then W illie Discovered Tlrm
and Turned Abie's Second
OH: SUCH A ROMANCE.
Turned Down Cuban Vice
Consul to Become Hammer
How Able f lammersteln. one of the
offspring of i).cr. o-c-.ipled, with II
Wife, Oscar's private apartment In the
Victoria Theatre of Varieties for three
day without the knowledge of anybody
connected with the houe and were then
thrown out by Arthur and Willie Ham
mrrsteln waa told to-day bv the latent
Sir. Able Hammersteln, as preliminary
to application for a warrant for Able
arrest. The latest Mrs. Able ltnBIl i
stein 1 a vaudeville performer. Hhe ha
been married before and ao has Able,
but the dUBOUtly 1 that Able first
wife Is living snd has not been di
vorced while his second wife first hus
band Is In the legal discard without re
call. "My maiden narrxe." aald Mrs. Ahie
t'.ilanfternoon. "waa Miriam Henrique
and iny father wae Sydenham Henrique,
once I'nlted State Conaui to Cuba. On
the stage I wa known aa th t)rlnrat
' I met Able when I wae playing at
the New York Theatre Roof last win
ter In vaudeville. At that tttnss I was
'gaged to Emanuel Altamlra. the
Cuban Vlc -Consul. I would have mar
ried him If Able hadn't otittcd In.
BOTH SUITORS FOLLOWED HER
TO LONDON, SHE SAYS.
"Thl spring I went to Europe and
Aid, followed me to London. Mr. Alta
mlra followed me, too Abie made such
representations to me that 3 accepted
him .md threw Mr. Altamlra over and
the poor man was So disappointed hf5
resigned his position hero and went
back to Cuba.
"I was playing at a London mualc hall,
hut Able was so Jealous of mu I lost
my engagement. lie wouldn't even let
me see manager. T ien Abe went broke
and held up his father with a revolver
at the Waldorf Hotel In London, but
hi father told him to shoot nnd wouldn't
give him a cent. Able tried to borrow
money from Jack Johnaon and couldn't
Finally h( wrote to hi brother Willie
and got money enough to come to New
"He left BM atranded In London, hut
Oscar Hammersteln paid my -way 'baek.
As soon a I landed here Abie 'began to
pursue me again. I knew he had been
married before, but he assured ime he
had a divorce. We went to Niagara
Falls on a Labor Day Excursion and
were married there bv rhe iterv. Dr.
"When we got back to New York
after a stap a: tho Fall Abie confided
that he wa broke. He asked me to
keep the wedding secret for fear his
brothers would out Off hi allowance of
$f,n a week. But we bad to live aume-
Furt guaranteed ae repre
t en ted or money refunded.
Fun at right prieet from
Maker to Wearer.
Our confidence in our mer
chandler le euch that we will
keep furt purchased from ue
in perfect condition for two
eeaeone, free of coat.
French Semi Coata, excep
tional quality European dynd
skin. &:-tnch length, lined
with Brocade Hllk ur Skin
ner's Satin. A coat that will
cost In season $8C. tiA PA
Kpeclul at 4".3U
Large (election of Scarf.
MuIYh und Coat at equally
low upcclul prices.
Furs selected NOW will be
held for future delivery
WITH OUT DEP OS IT
18 WEST 23dT.
KEAK FIFTH AVKXUE. NEW ORK
Special (or Tuesday, tbe 12th
MWtAM lll.NO III e It It X -.
t ilt KAM I' ( HUM KIHF. 1 Hp
irAi.i.tN Ht'Yi.i: - ara
1'arW How uud l ortlandl street stores
..11 our smies uiien -.Uniu
Assorted Hard Candy
Fur a khmice these hard candy varie
ties are greatly appreciated, more so
when you know they are absolutely
ail that can be expected in purity
and dfllclomnwi. OA
vip 1 11 " ", "" "I
I Tta-le aiark. I
where, and .' hie suganetad wn camp In
hi fnthct old room In the Victoria,
i WILLIE CAUGHT ON TO THE
GAME LAST FRIDAY.
"We were there .until in t Friday
! night, when Willie HnmmrrstelB rsnalit
Ion. Willie and Anron KesMler and
II irrv .Mod; forced tha door nnd t ' i re.it
I enod o throw me Oit bodily ' Hut I
stood on my right n Abie's wife un
til I hoy told me Abie alendy lad an
' other w ife.
A hi showed up and Arthur Hum
mergteifl appeared. They per: Igdfd
Aoie to leave end then I Wt, of f nurse.
Now the Hammerstelns refuse to give
me an engnirement nnd tell me I am
foolish to have believed Able. T'''
have sent John K. Mclntyre, the lawyer,
to me and when 1 a.k about Able they
say h I In a sanitarium."
Willie Hammerateln was een t hi
theatre tid afternoon and tho story of
the ex-vaudevllle performer wa Out
lined to him. He remarked:
"Well. Able I over twenty-one year
old and he I a white man."
CONDEMN BINFORD PICTURES
National Cenaors Iteqiaeot Miles
In Fnllnsv Near York's Lead
Th National Board of Censorship of
Moving Picture to-dy notified the pi.
lice of all the larger cltle of the country
that thai' had oet.-o.m . Hi. Alms
posed for bv Beuluh lil ii ford, one of tli
figure In the Ueattle murder oac. and
roqueated the guthorltlM to follow the
example of Nw York nnd forbid their
In Its report the board ay, regarding
the pictures: "Their sole and only appal
la to morbid curloalty.
And Irritated, Aching Feet
And Cuticura Ointment. For red,
rough and chapped hands, dry, fig
sured, itching, feverish palms, and
shapeless nails with painful finger
ends, as well as for tired, aching,
irritated, itching feet, warm baths
with Cutir ura Soap and gentle appli
cations of Cuticura Ointment are
Although cutienre Seap and Olstmaet are sold
by drisiata aad deaiara everywhere, a postal to
"Cuticura." riapt T Boston, will secure liberal Mm
piss ul cacti, wua l-p. buoklet oa aaui Treatment,
purest in the world
soTTxio one IT
juvs j ly tor Uit ,
Bottled exclaiively at tbe Brewery.
A little kit tat is pries tksa erestary
baar a great seal biker la esalirr.
Supplied I v all f - ia.s dealrra.
Served in leading Hotels and Calea.
FIRST PRIZE BREWERY
D.1 ikei Deal . 47 U E. SSI St.
in?w lath til '"
ev? ii.aiiHifi. i ur i ra.
i i- hi. ii- iio uta
10 unlei. llcUuuu Utlieo
.1 with .heiniS I ii. ni
, Piece Henuholslered
- taiiti. auk .n nriui.
iiborir. also oall with aarapba
LOST, FOUND AND REWARDS.
LOBT UoadM night, at Liberty Theatre
or going to Knickerbocker Hotel, large
rttainnud horaeshau with three row of dla
nomas: liberal reward,
menus, "ntL1) j28 nivrald nrtv.
I aaa e leuaa arlaele .aaa
useu la lias nufia win a
s ei i.
DtewO Ofllce. eorauwesia owes,
I Special f or Wednesday, the 13th
AHlsllKIKII ciiut oL.vris
rot ni mix.
VKKY limit l.l: Mm m,N.
HONS AMI HUM III 111.,
POI ND BOX.
008 ever) vBjag uiilll 11 o'clock.
i, .',-,,, u.ti.i . . y i n, ,'H,
S4 BARCLAY SI
29 CORTLANOT ft
S Chwrtl, S, "
CADU DOlii a
5 U7 NAmtl cw
a-i Mksoi (osMaSK
ill SisrvUleJ wetsflit lu eilch Ui.tauj. Muiu