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1 TITANIC BODIES CLAIMED
MILL TOWNS HOLD BALANCE
WV k rni MMi, rirnrlns
PRICE ONE CENT.
ARY KAY S A
Mayor Fitzgerald Declares Taft
Will Carry Boston by
Two to One.
TAFT FAVORITE, 10 TO 7.
(Mill Centres Hold Balance
of Power in Vote Equal
to State Election.
SOSTtm, April 30. matures la
th Presidential primaries to-day
from r,v ont of l.Of.o election pre
cinct, Including- At small towaa
ont of 39 nltlts and towaa, give:
X.S FoUstts. Si Boossselt, 1341:
Taft, 90; Clark, 11! Wilson, 8.
West Tlsbftry, on Martha' Tlne
JMC Taft 7, Roosevelt 6, X
Orlssa-;, a Cape Cod town, voted)
Boosevelt. M: Taft, 30; tVa Tol
:otts, l; Olarl-, 7: Wllaoa, 1.
' Th vote of ...Daksitw ...wool
Soossvclt, 47; Taft, 31; Z.a rol
Utt. li Clark, 1, Wilson. I.
BOSTON. April 30 Ret urns ihia
afternoon from every section of the
State show that one of 'he heaviest
votes in yearR Is being cast In Uic
"rst Presidential preference election
over hckl In the Bay Stat. While j
'here was absolutely no way of tell-'
ft how tha stniKKle was going, thai"'''
tact thst tho lngpt'ctora of election
everywhere r"iortcd that five Repub-
Ucan ballots were belnK called for to
n nnw.cr;itln wan nocented aa I
proot mat iu auniumiioii in mo
both sides to other
party men to "help out" the Ropublt
can primaries had been heeded. Bet.
Hug men made Taft a 10 to 7 favor
ita. Mayor Fitxgpi-ald said late thin after
noon: "After receiving private advices
fresh three strong Jlpubllon ward In
Beaton, anJ !ta in; been In couvmunl
ratlan with many oilier portion of the
city. 1 believe thst President Taft will
sweep Boston by a 2 to 1 vol."
The heavy rain of th mornlns
va'"l away before noon and thla aided
rh vote. Kvery where th m.incari
rpo:ted the outcome In itreat doubt.
Moi: of the poll do not olos" unt!)
fi o'clock, and It will be very lata lie
fore the vote can be counted and tha
INDICATED VOTE BEYOND THE
The to a' Republtoan vote at the last
state election waa 30S.79S, and some of
tot nolltlrnl worker predicted tht th
combined vo for La Fcdlette, Kooss-
VOlt and Taft In the Presidential pref
erence would approach and perhaps
read those fitrurea.
' In tl.le like N.wburyport, Woburn,
Haverhill and I. vim wher balloting be-
1 gin early, raportl showed that a fair
vote was cart during tha Art faw
In BrookMnc, said to b tha richest
town In the world, the vote waa unusu
ally heavy, lint confined ohlrlly to Re
. President Taft has tha aisurance of
his managers that he will get 24 of the
; 'Massachusetts delegate. The Roose
velt men claim at leaat U of the district
delegates and the eight delegatos at
large. Col Roosevelt does not appear
to share In the belief that th battle In
Massachusetts to-day will decide the
war for the Republican nomination. He
declared In one of hla apeeche yester
day that he believed he could win th
fight without Massachusetts
The President wag met with enthu
siasm everywhere, and It la estimated
that during his day of speech-making
fully Soo.OoO turned out to hear him.
The element of uncertainty la In th
large manufacturing centre. There Is
n, doubt the President's aggreaalv
campaign of the paat few day ha
greatly atrengthened hla position In
til a. at, but the result of to-day's pri
mary msy depend on the silent labor
vote In the mill towns. One handicap
of the Taft men Is tha form of tha
Cnr right. IMS. kr
Co. I The New
PAUL KELLY RAID
Score of Men in Evening
Clothes Halted in Wild
Rush for Roof.
CROWD SEES RAIDERS.
Police, Expecting to Find
"Louis the Lump," Had Gone
There Well Armed.
Who a score of men, garbed In even
ing clothes, and some fw scores not
to Dossllr attired, hook la their
boots for an hour. Mailt. stacker
and thirty member of tha strong-arm
quad haeomered down the barrier at
Paul Kelly' exclusive entertainment
parlor on th upper floor of So. M
Seventh avenue early to-day. took three
prisoner, gathered up 10,000 chip and
odj and ends of roulette and crap par
.phernalla, and incidentally entertained
a crowd of several thousand that
blocked the avenue and adjacent Times'
1'he rumor hod sifted Into police cir
cle that Louis Poggl. otherwise known
M -i.ouIb Tha Lump," fugitive from
Juslce and gunman, waa Inside, which
amounted for .o many ready weapon.
In th. h.ll,lt .1 Ii.,,'. i.r. Tk. l . . I .. -
wa not among Paul
had bean provided with
a sheaf of warrant by Chief Magis
trate McAdoo. He had carefully organ
ized lit raid and there had ba no
AXES AND CROWBARS CARRIED
UNDER RAIN COATS.
The hammers, crowbars, jimmies, axes
and other siege Implements war carried
under raincoat by silent figures that
sleuthed Ilk shadows alone the pave
ment, The first assault created a
clangor high above th street din and
the crowd cam a-runnlng.
Th wlelders of th mighty ham
mers constantly changed ahlfts. and
at tha end of twenty minutes ths outer
door began to bulge. Than It gave and
want down with a bang that shook the
hous and broke wlndowpanss.
Th besiegers rushod Into a pocket
like hallway with their soarohllghts
trained, and soon cams slap up against
anotbsr aortas of doors that hold tho
talrway. Th hammer wlelders had
got th knack by than, and th two
set of Inner doors war demolished In
twenty minutes. Up th atatr want
Becker and hja smashing squad, only to
find themselves cut off again by another
portal of reinforced timber.
A th timber shook and groaned th
scared gentlemen In snowy linen and
broadcloth rushed thu exits and piled up
to th roof scuttl. This outlet was
Intricately bsrred from th Inside, but
upon th pressing of a spring It flaw up.
Also flew up a bout a don men In
evening clothe only to descend again In
a tumbling maaa after they had had
hlntng muz.: pointed at them and
heard a fussllad of shots fired Into
Paul Kelly wsl not among those pres
ent. Indeed there ware only three men
dlscemable who were described In th
warrants William Jama of No. 411
West Fifty-seventh trt. checkman:
William Tlmrrrtn of No. Jl2 Wet Forty-third
street, wheelman, and Henry
Randolph of No. 223 Wt Forty-third
street, cashier. After they hsd been
winnowed out, the nsme of several
acora mora gueet were talcrn-ihat is.
Hit name they offered -and tiie pris
oners were led swsy to the Wet Kor-ty-aevvnia
strt station. They wore ar
raigned later In the day In tha West
Bide Court and held by Magistrate Ap
pleton for trial on charge of violating
the anti-gambling law.
rit iitii oi'ni i
Per all CoestwM Ceutrai, sViiil
Central. aViatb aaeri-aa aai
lias. Trsfaller.' k, . .-I
BtWSS n.t ta. ret snlcli rv-ai
pea 4JS7 eta aigst. Tns woni Tiarti Haresii.
asesosTrJUIae, 7erlT BuiMiaJ M .1 Art
Be. R. I. TeVepbeaa IhIsu aOOOV
l . - .
DOORS BROKEN, IN
I " ClrcuiMthm Books Open to All.'
WHO DIED TO-DAY FROM
FALL WHILE ON DUTY.
ON BIG KAISER
Farrar, "Tired of One Man
Business," Caruso and Slezak
in Full Passenger Lists.
On the Kaiser Wllholm II. of th
North German Lloyd, sailing to-day.
ware many passengers distinguished in
various walks of life. Th first and sec
ond cabin wars filled to their capacity
In spite of the expectation of officers of
the line that the lists would bs thinned
as a result of ths Titanic dlsaatar.
Quallemo Marconi, the wireless In
ventor, said hs wss going to Europ to
look at some new devlc for strength
ening the wireless current. II said he
had no expeotatldn of being summoned
before th nngliah Admiralty court In
vestigating tha Tltanlo disaster, but
would attend cheerfully If akd. Re
garding th refusal of the wireless oper
ator on the Carpathla to send nows
aahors, Mr. Marconi said the operator
had to obey the orders of ths captain
of ths ship and that even the president
of ths Marconi Company was prevented
from receiving new.
Mr. Jackson Gouraud went aboard
on orutch. Hh broke hr ankle
alighting from an automobile two week
"I want to correct one statement,"
aid Mrs. Gouraud. "It Is not true that
I am going Paris because New York
I too tame to be '.ntereltln;-. I never
aid auch a thln(. 1 have a horn In
Paris, to be sure, but the dfly will never
come when Aim" Gouraud will com
plain there Is notlilnit In New York to
Intereet or amuse he-"
COUSINS WILL GET ACQUAINTED
By a itrange coincidence, William II
Crockor of rian Fi an !. Mrs. Oour
aud's first cousin, occupies the next
stateroom tn her II said he hid not
set eves on her for twenty years, but
would be very glad to make her ac
quaintance over again.
Osrsldlne Farrar pulled a long fac
when askesi for news aoout herself llsd
It come to the point nhaie sh had to
work ast own Imaglnniton to got up
her rornsnres, wars the newspapers
going bacit on her?
"I am so I. red of this one man busi
ness, she said, when attention wa
called to the fact thit S. ottl wss on
board. 'Heaven knows 1 didn't lead htm
aboard lie can get oft" ; , ijii tor all I
cars. Now. really, I am going to 1'irli
for s lot of new glad rate '
Mlaa Farrar waa so hoarse she could
hardly talk. She caught cold In At
lanla which fair aftf city of the bout .
j (Continued en tiocond ftl
T nrrrnvi wi p iJiin vt
NEW YORK, TUESDAY, APRIL 30, 1912.
DEAD FROM FALL
IN WATER SHAFT
Schwannecke Didn't Know He
Was Badly Hurt Until
He Reached Home.
INEVSTIGATING A DEATH
Two Doctors Fought Hard to
Stop Hemorrhages and
Save His Life. A
Coroner Albert F. Pchwanne ke of the
Bronx, one r he heat known men In
that (action nf the city, d'.ed at his
horns this afternoon of gastric hemorr-
bast, the result of n fall yesterday
ovenlng at the bottom of th Aah-okan
water suiipiy shaft at latnvlok avenue
and MoShohl Parkway.
Th Cor. ner received hi Injury In th
perforaianc of hi duty. A negro
workman was killed yesterday after-
In tha waitor supply shaft by a
.veJn of rook. The shaft ts lM foot
and Coroner llehwannecko de
termined to personally visit one scene
of th fatality.
Paaonaia tha shaft, hs started no
de tae guidance of th foreman, Into a
tunnel cat bhrouesh solid rook. The way
was onaumttered with boulders and tools
and the shaft was dark. Coroner
Schwann eoete (flipped and fell, lendln-t
heavily on hla side. His head struck
a stone In the side of tha tunnel end
DIDN'T KNOW HE HAD INTER
Although the fall was severe the Cor
oner did not believe he was badly hurt.
On reaching: the surface he complained
of pain In hla ihead and did not appear
to be suffering from Interns! Injuries.
On reaoMng his home at No. 11K7 Boa
ton road Coroner Bchwannacke, who la
a chemist and has aome knowledge of
medlotne, fixed up something or himself
and retired. He elegit until midnight
when he anvakened suffering pain In
the region of the abdomen.
Before he could summon aastatanc a
hemorrhage) developed. As hastily a
possible Dr. Thomas J. Curtln was sum
moned snd he sent for Dr. Denning.
Deeplte the beet effort of tha doctors
th hemorrhages persisted and th pa
tient grew steadily weaker.
Coroner Sohwannecke wss fifty years
old. He was born In Germany and waa
graduated from Heidelberg I'nlverelty.
Hoon after coming to New York he set
tled In the Bronx. He was serving his
second term as Coroner.
KNOWN AS "THE COUNT"
Throughout the borough Coroner
Schwenneoke was known ' "The
Count." He was a good "mixer" and
ha been a prominent figure In social af
fair. In hi younger days lie was con
slerable of an athlete and lie was a
member of the Now York Athletic Club.
Coroner Hcthwanneckn achieved con
sldsrable fame for hla painstaking in
vestigations In criminal casss. It was
his persistant work that brought about
ths discovery that tha automobile of
Edward Roasnhetmer of Mount Vernon
ran down and killed a gin on a dark
road in the Bronx a couple of years
The wreak of the Ilrewster local at
Wood lawn on February M. 1307. In
which twenty-four persons were killed,
aroused Coroner Schwannecke to vigor
ous action. In an effort to determine
the responslilllty for the wreck he sub
poenaed all the oprratltiK official of
the New York Central Railroad tn this
district. The Inquest showed that the
train took a curve sf excessive speed.
The sccldent cost the New York Cen
tral an Immense sum la damages col-
lected by the heirs of the victims or
by person who suffered Injury. Moon
after the Inquest Coroner Schwan
necke lost s KS.OOO position he held with
th American Bonding Company, and I
he always claimed that powerful
lnfturnces in the New York Central op
crated to forre him out of that berth.
NAME ALL STOCKHOLDERS.
Baranarl tewspsper BUI Attarhed
to I'osi-Olnee ppi -unrlal loa.
W.mriNlTON. April 30,-Th n.irn-
hill t. compel all newspapers.
: mag,lnr, anrt periodical ,u print the
name Of their iiuiiiHgiug e.lltors, own
er and all stockholder wss att"hed
to the Vot -Office Approprltlon bill in
the House to-day
t was amended tn make this obliga
tory on t;?wuapera on one day f SO Oh
O'rex j c.e amaruiuieni wa sgreeu 10 .
by a vo.t of 1 lo t g I
IN RECORD BA
aj.a- ww i iwi
AT SEA BY
Metropolitan Opera-Home Stars
And Actress Who Sailed To-Day
lit MlV ft f' 4 J
jjjjjl, ' GtRALDlNE FARRAR.'
Wm -A ' '' H m staJ ssasiTaV fas W
Op py re
TITANIC VICTIM'S WILL
IS FILED FOR PROBATE.
Mrs. US Sis B i:..thehllii of N
Weat Knd tiveni e to-d i' oft ted for
probate the will of hr hltabsUMli M irtlr.
iiothse.hiid, w ui p risked la th.- Tlianl
eiaa'rtat. Washington. Apni tk Tana k
Mrs. Iloths' hlhl tells In her stlldavlt I n.illlva'i of New York. Secretary of the
how h r httabsAd plaoad her in a Hf j Amateur Athletic Union, has been de
I boat, how fhn him i"ill on the d-ck I lanstoil by I'r. hi lent Taft as i'omnts-
wh-n Rn boat Was iowsred away. Ihst
I rhe Liter saw the Titunlc sink, and aha
saw nil tiie aiirvhnr on the I'arpathla
and has learned that no oilier WOrs
The will, wht h bearl .bite or June S,
IVHS. leaven evrvthlllK to Mis Itolt.s-
hi 1.1 The amount or tha estate i
stated a atOrS t'oiti ll.i.onn
It Is the flrrt will f a Titanic victim
oft'ered prahatO I ri this country.
11 ) (J 0
3 0 0 1
HssBilaT ' TL -ar Ml
jBJk'HE4SceaaM. 3a. v "ajB,
JEROME IN THAW CASE.
Will Hepreseut Nlale la Uapjoalag
Move for Jary Hearlaa.
Former Dtalrlof-Attorney Jerome has
'"en retained by AttirnMnerai far-
modv to upposa th effort h4ng made by
Un K. Tlia.w, Stanford Whl.'a slayer.
U be released from Mattnawan Asylum.
t'larenc .1. Shearn. counsel fur Thaw,
has gtveii notice thut ho will uiako a
tic. lion before Justice Keugli in White
Plata, on Tiiurnday that the Thaw
liourlng be held liefore a Jury Instead of
before lb Justice alone. Mr. Jerome
will app. rti with Licputy Attoruuy-tlen-Sf
gj Kvllogg In upposltlon tc this mo
tion. SULLIVAN, COMMISSIONER.
trrretary of A. A. I . to Hesrsirst
I arlr Seat.
.!n,.r (or the I'nlted Busies to the fiftli
j int. i nut oiuil OlytHptS games, whloh ar
tu M ksifl at H'uckliohn, Sweden, thl
Mr. Hiilllvan represented the Culled to-day. fourteen more bodies mult be
tntc In a similar capacity at the Olym- ; added to the list of those saved from
pic giines st Athens and at London. I lh carelcae aport of th ocean cur
sg, rnt. A wlreleas desputch from the
BALL GAMES POSTPONED,
Ad lb- l","il li 1 -us wre f-.re'd li to
leaat to-day. Intel tnltiont rains since
mornliitt prei'iited the Oiaul tir
p'aying a gnme with the IUtin BMVas,
McQraWg iiivu haven't laduaied in a
. itlV t alii' s Frtimv.
I In W ishing on the rUffhlawtaia
ncouaterad sor-4si sssick oasajad afaav
. aer ilrltflih to iiod ikiui t-.-i'.it's iti.-rt,.
The Uistlgeis also le eKed a holiday
Y STATE VOTE
, 1 1 fINAtJ f
DEA TH SHIP
Mackay-Bcnnctt Brings Only Two
Women of Eighteen Recovered
George D. Widener Not Found ;
Though His Vet Was
GOLD BUCKLE AND $2,500
SURELY IDENTIFY ASTOR
Captain of Funeral Ship Tells How
Victims Dotted Atlantic Little
Hope of Ever Finding More.
HALIFAX, April 30. The morjue ship Mackay-Bennett whfch 4
reached this port today has discharged her freight of 190 bodies of th: ,
Titanic's dead, gathered from the fog hung sea south of the Newfound
land Banks. One hundred and sixteen bodies of other victims of the
at a ia . i i t l t . , . . . .
uuiutcr coum not dc urougm to una ana were given sea Dunai near Vm
scene of the Titanic's plunge. '
The body of Col. John Jacob Astor was one of those which dg
in the great pyramid of coffins on the after deck of the cable ship. It
was removed to an undertaking esUbfhhment upon the orders of Vment
Astor shortly after noon. Complete Idetataii of Cot. Astor's bodv
had been made asajjaJaBy papin and nftor's tap on the clothes. flP
sides these indications of Identity there wis a gold belt buckle, engraved
with Col. Astor's name, and Capt. Larnder of the Mackay-Bennett laid ,
$2,500 in cash tad been found in Col. Astor's pockets. -
Isldor strsvus' body was aoionc the
ciifflned dead, but the bodies of Mrs.
Straus and Uoorge 1. Widener of Phlla
rnlphla were never recovered. The
capteln of the ehlp of the- dead said that
what was first thought to have been the
body of the IMiiladelphU miiltl-enllllon-alre
waa found to b that of Ills valsi,
I'.d.vstd Keating, it had lorn burled at
sea with Hie other 1U which could not
be brought to land.
The bodies of Col. Astor and Mr.
Straus were th first to be prepared In
permanent caskets fur shipment to New
York. Both may be put on a train to
night, ('apt. Klcliard Hubert, who
ha been Astor' sailing nisster, and
Nicholas Ulddl of I'hiladrlphla made
efforts to-day to expedit the .ilp:nent
of Col. Aator' body lo-nlght. Vincent
Astor mad no effort tu ee hi father's
I. lie ill s afternoon When the last of
th on. he. had been placel tn the Im
provised muigiir at the i 'or. ins Kink
anil all the Idenllflcatlo t t nail been
pluced upon the lonK llBOS of I heeled
muunda, the doors were op n 1 iind the
friend and relatives who hid lieen
waiting In Halifax tn perform the
mournful office of lilwitlttcutton bexan
to tile Into the building.
NO HYSTERICAL SCENES AT
Triers aero no hysterica! ecenes, no
excitement. Tiie line of me living
passed down the lines of the dead, snd :
now snd then one paoxed snd Indlcuted
with tight Hps (list he had found aii.it ,
he searched for. The Identifications I
were made rapldlv. and a fast .is thrv ',
were done the bodies were removed to
lie prepared fui shipment.
or the total number, lUd, or th Ti
tanic' ded who were recovered by th
Mai k iy-lleniiett In Its week of cruising
over the miles isf water Id tared with
the wruck'ige of the great Wtwte Star
lilt -r, tlgiilen were those of women, and
two of tVefe women' bodiei were
among thone under tarpaulin on the
culile lesmer s deck.
Though It was i sssrv to consign
once more to the deep lis or the hodlos
Which were recovered the Hit of Iden
tification made possible In these ess
was published to-dsy. and th vnltia..ilea
and effects taken from their bodle will
be held until claim 1 ntered ror them.
Prom the toll or the a gathered by
the cable ship Jewel to the value of
IM.OUO and cash In th amount of t-M.Ouu
Aalde troni the 1110 relic of th TI
tunic s plunge which were brought here
cable ship Minis conveyed tha informa
tion that she hud found this number
snd that aside fioni tiie identifications
ulrcady made the laat two bodle plokul
up were apparently those of O, Howell
and U A. I'urtwrlght, both atewarde.
OTHER BODIES ARE PROBABLY
CAUOHT IN GULF STREAM.
I The Mini edded that if more bodies
I wre ast 1 tl afloat a recent 1...: lowest galo
l ad prob dy garepl them Into th Oult
dtreain and they were bow akeeUua
MM I eleartaej ta-atarkt.
across ths Atlsntlc with thst mrreafc '
The task of unloading the boat was
eompletvl early in the afternoon. TV.
uncorniiau dead, pilej terrible heaBB, '
undsr tarpaulins, war first removed.
None of toe cuOlns was touched until all
the naked corpse had berti hur.-.-d eh
I lie ship to the lmprovUrd moirtuo at'
tie I'tirllng Hi 'ii
Th body of lldor Straus was sohsag
loose embslinrd. The captain of at)
Mickey-Bennett sstd Mr. Hlria. t hssly
had not beoti recovvred. v
of the Mackay-Henne'.t' (earch ff
lodlin. rapt, l.srdner told ti: t.r'.
i. ferrlng to his log for d.ilra and 04JHK
We left shortly ertrr ikon a
the bodies found Mo tin, but fteing its'
number round und wetHer rondlt.'oaa.
ntporslbl to carry out mstnltW
Hons and some rerfc comniltie.l ir etas
deep after rvlce by fnon lllv.it.
"IV left hrorl!y sfter nooa on
We. nrsdsy the 17th of April Tog sen '
id weather delayed us en t ie rlHI
ail end we did not arrive until Satur
day night at o'clock. On Siturd.y St
noon, having aske.l all ships to report ,i
in If they pissed ny wreckage Mf K
g or :
boJIes, we received a rommuol
from (lerman H. H. Ilhcln to tK
that In latitude 42.01 N. lungltsdo
sue had pjeU otn wreckagw
hodies. The courss wis shape
that position. North II east. Later at
the afternoon we spoke the Herman
ship II. em en. end they reported Msae
hsd nad three Isrg bergs id laitluaw
42 N. long!' ode 4:1:11 W.
PICK UP BODIES.
"We arrived at the scene at o'clo-k
Katueday night, stoppsd and 1st liilp
drift. In middle watch wreckage and
a few bodies were sighted At daylight
th boat were lowered and although a
heiry sen wn running flftyon bodies
were recovered that day.
"Those who were burled at ses war
most" badly mutilated and the under
taker a.ild they could not be brougiV.
back. They had been Struck by apiri
and floating wreckage.
"Night closed down on us Munday .
with bodle still around. We cunt. .
meneed woi'k again on Monday morning
at daylight, hut bodies wen cares
We got only twenty-sis. that day. Wr
searched fifteen mile In and oui alenr
the Una of wrerkag. At night we
1 'rke 1 the Hoallng wreckage lth
drifting buoy so ws could Bnd It readily .
In the morning
"Tutsdsy morning bollas were nu
merous ugsln. We picked up nlnct)
bodies before noon. Then the weather
came on thick, and in the afternoon we
recovrred only twenty-nine.
"Wn round no two bodies together.
All were Routing separately. No tw
were clatped In each others srms or
tart hlkl like that. In. ons place POl
aaw them acattered over the surface.
tooWai like s llnck of sea gulls. The)
looked Just like gulls, with the whit
end ot the lifebelt fluttering snd flap
ping up and down with ths rlss and
fall or ths waves.
"A great many of those recovered
were injured when the Tltantu aeat
dowu. When the water swept her decks
many must have beta ruesMd before !t