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LOEB AND CORTELYOU ON ROOSEVELT DRINK
MILBURN OF AMERICAN POLO TEAM BADL Y HURT
f:THF.H-lr tn-algftt sat prBaalr
PRICE ONE GENT.
ni i a rrt a
r ALLS, KUllb
Bide of Champion "Big Four"
' Seriously Injured at
IN HOT PRACTICE GAME.
Famous Player's Second Sim
ilar Hurt May Bar Him From
'. Dsvereaux Mllbvn, "twk" on the
' ithunnlnn "Ww FVvir" tmln tuam t hp
Mdowbrook p ley era who suocesa
fttltjr defended the International Polo
Cup against the Bnttllsli Invadera two
yearn &co and who will be called on
again to protect the cup June 10, was
naught beneath his pony to-dsy on
Meadowbrook Field and kicked on
taps taea. head and cheat.
The accident was almost exactly
similar to one which befell him three
sTgaka aeju uu the field r iiie Ruck
awsy Hunt Club and wh,. 'i threat
esed then" to keep him out of the in
ternational matches. To-day's In
Jury, it Is feared, will prevent him
Onlv hli great recuiieratl e powers and
hla wonderful nerve enabled him to re
gain Ml playing: form after the first
Injun'. I asking too much, polo en
thusiast mtil to-ctiiy, to aspect him to
recover from this last accident In time
for the world a series.
ACCIDENT HAPPENS IN FURIOUS
PRACTICE QAM E.
Unburns accident "ame at the begin
ning of the eighth and last period of one
ef the swiftest and moat bitterly con
tested 'Practice g-mies hc'.d ao fur. He
waa playing lilt uaual position on the
"Bis Four," and In front of htm were
Larry Watcrhury at No. 1, J. M. Water
bury, ids brother! i Wo. t, and Hairy
Payne Whitney, the captain, at No. S.
All had been rldtng like madmen and
SMgtlng the hall as they had never
scruxk It before except In tlie last
esered's aeries, but play us they did their
opponents, a team made up of the best
players available and gathered under
the colors of the Rockewai Hunt Cup,
hadiplayed them almoat to a suirnlstlll.
Toe Reeks way team was composed ot
111111 fHoddard at No. 1. Rent Ua Mon-
iegnt at No. -, Foshall P. Keens at Me.
S and Malcolm tteveueon at bank. "Jo
Ins Into the Mb. period, the defenders
faced a score of " 1-1 points for their
opponents against I for themselves, and
JOTjurn and his in tic gripped khelr
mallets with added firmness, deter-
UHHni u oinvc ii.eo n , . .
But hardly had the ball been thrown
la Try Ca.pt. Kitson of the British chal
lengers, who acted as referee, when
kteene caught It and In a sweeping race
dgwn the held eluded all the defenders
SBd shot the ball for a goal.
MILBURN RODE HARD TO HEAD
There wa only a little mure than six
mitM l.i li it anil "iii iih.ii II K"ai
separated the tiyinis when Kenne got
another free chance at the hall ami
started down the Held at a hard gallop
driving the ball ahead with long power
Mtrburn. guarding It's goal. far
sway from the lust Hying ball and he,
as well as those oa tic sidelines and the
other members of the team who shrieked
their eneouragemcin al him, realised
that he would have to ride like a
eentaur tu cut the ball off
'Jet after it, Mil!." shouted Whitney
sad Hie Waterburys bellowed toward
htm; "Shake It up. old man. You can
gat It Uo to it."
The players were excited as wild men.
Tfce ponies seemed to Imbued with
the spirits and nil eight men were ruc
las at the ball at lull gallop. The
crcavds on the side lines, the society
fOSS OX llic ,w auoe 'iiiiiix i ',unj. tw.t
Sheeting and rlieerlng as tliuugli they
wars a baseball crowd.
MUburn needed no urging. He was
aetstag out of Oils pony every ounce
' power the 'beast had. He was almost
ha the bail when he reached for It wttsi
side forward sweep. He seemed to
KICKS HIM ON THE HEAD
prWM. ISIS, kr
r. (The Stew
ai irn i ill
JAPAN WILL SEND
ANOTHER NOTE ON THE
CALIFORNIA LAND BILL
Tokio Believes Washington
Has Not Said Last Word in
TOKIO, May L Another note from
the Japanese Government dealing with
the questloni arising; out of the recont
California alien land ownership legisla
tion is to be forwarded shortly to
Washington. The Idea that the United
Stales has not said her final word la
prevalen hare, and It la Intimated Lt
authoritative circles by Inference that
no official action is to be laltlated yet
The formation of a Japanese asso
ciation In the United states for the
IUI IrtHSI Clf cu-c,e. alius With the Ja.P-
nate Government Is greatly favored
here, and the object of the members if
this society when It Is formed will be
to strive to reach a permanent solution
of. the difficulty between the United
state, and Japan by means of a nsw
treaty or by securing a change in the
CARNEGIE OFFERS Sl.OfcO.OOO.
Yaaderallt I'alssrslty a Oe-t Munry
tor Wedleal Drssvrtmeat.
KASKVIUA Tenn., May M. Chan
cellor J. H. Kirkland of Vanderullt
ITrtlvsrslty announced to-day tha a
oronostlon had been made toy Andrew
'arnegle to provide a million dollars
tr the benefit of Vanderbllt's Medical
Department Of this sum I300.0DO would
be given the university Immediately for
the erection and equipment of labora
tories. The 'income from the remaining
tMOO.noo would 'be ta1d annually for the
support of the department through the
A condition of the donation provldea
that the direction of the educational and
scientific work of the department be
Committed by the board of trust to a
sirsa.ll hoard of seven members, threetof
whom shall be rsnluent In medical and
scientific work. The offer, it wss said,
Mould be accepted.
HOLD NEW YORKER IN PARIS.
Arteasrd of Trjlsg la ( ash Uoepoas
nf io)m Heads.
PAKW, May 31 A man who claims
to be John llurke, thirty-nine years of
age, and born In New York, was ar
rested to-day whtlo trying to cash cou
pons of a numiher of bonds, on which
payment had tiesn stopped, alleged to
have been etolen In a Lsmdon burglary.
The prisoner presented rhe coupons at
a bank in the Hue Laffitte. He was
accompanied by another man, who took
to his heels and escaped.
Hull I'layrr Dies on Train.
BITPKAJX), N. Y.. May It. Kilts
ciieeitw.t Id. twenty-one years old, catcher
on the Holland baseball team, died on
a train to-day of a fracture of the
skull -aused by a foul tip In a game
yesterday. The ball struck the plaj i
below tlie right ear. He wss being
rushed to a local hospital when he died
Hoastaa Aviator Meets Ilrath.
ST. PBTCRgBURO, May 31. Lieut.
Kalahucbkln of the Itusslan army was
killed to-clay by a fall from an aero
plane while thing at I'eterhof. A pas
aunger who was with htm fell at the
same time, but escaped with a broken
overbalance his pony. TV animal
stumbled and fell and Mll'iurn went
down tbenealh him.
The other players rushed to .Mllburn's
sldu, water wus thrown over him and
he was nurrnsi to the cluonouae in an
adtomohlle, but be was seneeleas when
he got there and minutes passed before
he 'became conscious. Then he corn-
plained ef severe palas la ads chest
Circulation Books Open to All." J
The Srs Publishing
Verk World I.
DEYEREL X MILBURN,
NOTED PLAYER, WHO
WAS INJURED TO-DAY
FOR LOBBY INQUIRY;
Members Will Be Summoned
in Alphabetical Order to
Tell of Tariff Ring.
WASHINGTON. May 31 -The Senate's
Inveetlgatlon of the "numerous and in
sidious lobby" President Wilson
charged with threstenlng the Terlff
bill will begin Monday at 10.30 A. M. by
a committee composed of Senators
Overman, Walsh, Cummins, Held and
Nelson. Mr. Overman will be Chair
man. The investigation will lie conducted
openly In the public hearing room of
the Judiciary Committee In the Senate
office building, and members of the
Senate will be called In alphabetical
order. Senator Ashurst of Arizona tbue
will be the first witness.
The subcommittee considered a ten
tative list of questions prepared by
Senator overman, but they were not
adopted, deferring action until another
meeting late to-day.
President Wilson waa sent a certified
copy of the resolution authorising the
Inquiry, end Senator Overman tele
phoned to Secretary Tumulty the Infor
mation that the committee would begin
work Monday. "We will not aak the
President to come before the commit
tee," aald Chairman Overman. "What
the President wishes to do in the mat
ter the committee will leave to hie own
good Judgment. We hope to conclude
the Inquiry In ten days as specified In
the resolution. It la our purpose to
rush it as rapidly as possible, not over
looking anything of Importance that de
DOCTOR SUES BISHOP.
Ilr. Markr a He I rented Waaiaa
The legal troubles of James runuin
ham Hlshop, the millionaire hanker
whose wife obtained a divorce from him
yesterdsy, were further aggravated to
day when DP. Kb'hard K liurke of No
7W Lexington avenue, filed suit In tlie
Supreme Court to recover l?.7W from the
Dr. Hurke stated to the court that the
sum Involved In the action reresents
the value of services which he rendered
to Mrs. Bishop, after she had separated
from her husband, but lief ore the divorce
In his answer Mr liishop replies that
I inasmuch as he ami Mrs. hlshop wen
living apart when Mr. Hurke treated her,
the bill la one which she must pay out
of her own po--ket.
Tr. Burke Is an alienist.
THE HURJ-D TBAVSI. BlaMCAV.
my. xtcuts sod KHwrtatmas fls ell
Bsnauda. Central sag. south AsMekaa
I asW. " .-sal
NEW TORE, SATURDAY, MAT 31, 1913. 12 PAGES
MRS. BISHOP SAYS ETHEL BARRYMORE
SHE REGRETS HER
Wanted Chance to Refute Hus
band's Charges of Drunken
ness and Insanitv.
Two Elder Daughters Preju
diced to Testify for Father
in Divorce Action.
In en effort to show the world that
her children have oeen prejudiced by
their father. James Cunningham Bishop,
t'i! millionaire banker, against her, Mrs.
Abigail Hancock Bishop, who yester
day won her suot for divorce, naming
Mr. Leila Hnln s dwathmey. to-day
hr ike her resell in inns to maintain l
lence and granted The Kvenlne; World
Mrs. Bishop was Interviewed In the
big mansion at No. '.'2 Ksst Sixty-fifth
street where ahe was deeerted by her
husband and elder children before she
braved the publicity of the divorce
court to refute the dentals of her hus
band and his Hotel Astor eempanlon.
tha former society Isadsr, Mrs Uwath-
mey Her mind was centred on What
still remains to be adjudicated the
questions of custody of the children
and tha amount of alimony.
DECLARES HUSBAND SOUGHT
TO MAKE CHILDREN TESTIFY.
"I am loathe to have this Interview,"
said Mrs. Hlshop, "ss I hoped my no
toriety would cease. However, since
you have sought It I csu only say
that It will not be hard to convince the
world ss to how my dsughters were
turned against me by untruthfulness.
"When men like Henry W. Taft and
Oeorge Oordon Uattle," ahe continued.
naming her husband's snd Mrs. Qwsth
mey's attorneys, "could be made to be
lieve In a man's Innocence as they
seemed to do through the persistent
Insistence of Mr. Hlshop, and not be
swayed after four and a half months
of constant contact with him, I aak the
public what they think could be done
with two little girls.
"My two eldest dsughters. even though
1th their father, promised not to
testify. Yesterdsy, Just before I left for
the court, one coi 'e to me and said she
wss going to prove an alibi for her
father. Think of turning a daughter of
eighteen against her mother, asking her
to believe In Ids Innocence, when s few
hours Ister he acknowledged hie suilt?
FEELS HOSTILITY OF CHILDREN
AS KEENEST BLOW.
The thing that has hurt me most
of sll in this affair Is the attitude of
these daughters against me. but I
still feel that my sorrow Is nothing
n comparison to what they will know
In after life for going against their
mother, even though ahe were the
terrible creature that their father
painted her to be.
I have out one reeTret that the trial
ended so suddenly, and that la that the
public did not see my evidence against
the Cnatges of Inssnlty and drunken
ness. ai It was Just as strong as that
alnst Mr. Bishop, which caused the
Judge to pronounce him guilty.
"1 also wish the world to know that
my battls has been fought and fought
s ons. Arter tne norrinie accuaauons
made against me I turned my heed
nert r to left nor right to ascertain
who my friends were, fearing to find
some weaker than I wished to know
Mrs Hlshop announced her Intention
u prosecute Mrs. Pallon. the servant
who save Bishop one of the affidavits
sllsging Mrs. Bishop's Intempersnce.
"I feel It is my duty," aald Mrs
Bishop, "to prosecute those wlio gave
false affidavits Mrs. Fallon fnr many
years has licen s trusted servant and
In luetics to others I feel that shs should
be made an example."
Laalaad tails vnh Heeord Ust.
The lied Stsr steamer Lapland aatiid
to-day for Southampton with 3.18 saloon
passengers. This le the record for th
I.apland and she had tu put on forty
five additional stewards. One of the
paisengiTS was Perry llelnmnt. iruth-r
of August Belmont, under whose au
spice! racing was revived yesterday.
Mr. Belmont said he vas verv glad to
sea raring resumed and that h be
lieved if It were left to the vote of the
people of the United Htates the sport
would have been revived long ago or
never would have baea stepped.
SUIT'S QUICK END
Actress Rushed Girl to Hospi
tal When Doctor Diagnosed
Case as Diphtheria.
MOTHER LOCKED IN.
Forced to Cancel Engagement
at Brighton and Trip
Planned to Europe.
Klhel Itar rvmore. not In her rapacity
as actress but as Mrs. Russell Orlswold
Colt. Is a prisoner In ths Mlnturn Hospi
tal st ths foot of Kast Sixteenth street,
and despite an engagement st the Nsw
Brighton Theatre and her Intended
preparations for starting for Kurope a
week from Monday, she oannot get out
before next Saturday.
The second child of the Colts, a, little
girl, was taken down with a severe sore
throat two daya age. The con' atlon be
came eo severe yesterday that the fare
11 v physician was colled He aald the
eaaa looked to him auspiolously like
diphtheria and made a culture which
verified tlie dlagnos.
Mrs. Colt bundled the baby, who le but
little more than a year old, and hurried
to the Mlnturn Hospital for Contagious
The physicians at the hospital veri
fied the presence of diphtheria, but
said that "because of the promptness
with whloh the child waa brought to
them they would have little difficulty
In sotting the baby through with It.
Mlee Barrymore said taat she would
be back in a few hours and ask ad If
she oould arrange to live at the hos
pital when ahe was not at tbs New
Brighton Theatre or caring for her eon
Samuel at home She wae Informed
that aha could not leave the hospital
under any circumstance. Shs had
been expoeed to the diphtheria for two
daya and must be quarantined.
Hurried telephone message to her
husband and to ManaaTer Ham McKee
of the theatre were not of the least
help. The Board of Health Is all pow
erful and knows no necessity but its
Mies Barrymore, the actress and Mrs
'oit, the wife and mother, spends most
nf her waking hours awsay from the sick
haby'e cot at the telephone. Through
her efforts Mr. McKee has been able to
get Oeorgle Caine and Clayton White to
fill the time which was to have been oc
cupied by Mies Barrymore and "The
Twelve Pound Look" at the theatre next
week. But Just who le to psck rhe
trunks far She Buropeen trip, or st any
rste, aee to It that they ars properly
packed, is a problem. The situation is
also complicated by the promise that
.here are soon to be three babies In the
THREE DANCERS BEATEN,
ONE MORTALLY, IN RIOT.
Worst Hurt Victim ot "LadieV
Night" at Wechawken Social Club
Refuses to Name Assailants.
The first "ladle' night" of the Wee
haw ken Social Club of No. W West
street was a riot, svan If It Wsen't a
social success. It lasted nearly all night
and broke up In a males which may re
sult fatally, the causa of which Is being
investigated by the Charles street police.
Shouts of men, scresins of women and
tha crashing of glass summoned Patrol
man Lahey on a run rapping for assist
ance and he was Joined by other police
men. At tlie foot of the stairway lead
ing to the clubroom they met a rroad
of frightened men ami women In flight
With drawn revolvers the policemen
herded the men together andedrove tln tn
back up the stalls Un the Moor of the
big front room the policemen found
three men unconscious.
John Manning of No. 171 Varl'k
etreet, was taken to St Vincent's Hospi
tal. His skull was frectured, ss were
both to.- lav! and his head was oeal
almost to pulp. There were several frac
turnl ribs, Internal Injuries and the
doctors said he wouldn't survive.
The otiier unconscious mcn John Tar. -lor.
who hes hut onu srtn. and Bernard
Reynolds, were revived by ambulance
surgeons, and with fourteen others, wsre
taken to the police station None would
espials ibe cause at the rias.
" Circulation Books Open to
HELD IN QUARANTINE
WITH SICK CHILD.
AUTOS AND TROLLEYS
AND WONT 'MOVE ON'
Policeman Hales Owner of 2 J
Pastured on Boulevards
Magistrate Corrigan, In Mnrrlsa.ils
Court to-day, got an angle on dairy
farming as sometimes premised In the
Bronx. Mounted Policeman Henry
didn't strum his lyre and sing with the
poet of the cows lowing on the lea.
He Just stroked his trousers leg with
his whip and registered a hlg kl-'k
about the ouws of Abraham Oppenh din
of No. 2 Clark place roaming on the
highway. And that's why Frederick
Kaufman waw In court In response to
Those cows, Henry said, roamed and
roamed and roamed. They weren't sat
isfied with their own green fields. They
didn't even confine themselvee to fields;
they got out on the Grand Concourse
snd ehewed the cuu on Jerome avenue.
They got In front of the trolley oars
and tied up traffic sometimes for twen
ty minutes When the trolley men tried
to push them from the track some nf
them attempted ti butt Into the oars
and sit with the psssnngers.
Tns cows got In front of automobiles.
and the chauffaurs had to get out and
ehoo them. They paid no attention to
the "toot, toot' of the horn. They re
fused to be coaxed or scared off the
road. In Lovers' fetne, one of the
Bronx's most sarred snots, they srouid
cherge, and girls would run.
Ths cii,i,ax was reached yesterday
afternoon. Policeman Henry aald, when
he found twenty-three of Uppenhelm'e
rows herded m Townaend snd Clifton
avenues, between Jerome avenue and
the Grand Concourse It took Mm half
an hour to get the animals home. Then
he summoned Kaufman to court.
Kaufman said that It wain t his fault
that the cows got cut. The Magistrate
differed with hltn and said that he would
forgive hlin this time, but to beware a
repetition of the offense
Coming Your Way!
If sue cos sctms not within your my
reach you cannot truthfully say that
the "fates" are agatnit you, for to-mor-row
there will be printed about
Sunday World "Help Wanted" Ada.
Sunday World "Situation Wanted" Ads.
Sunday World "To Let" Adl.
Sunday World "Keal Lstate" Ads.
sunday World Business Opportunity Ads.
Sunday World "Summer nVsort" Ads.
Ftc , BtC, Etc , Etc
And tie epperfunifg 1$ yeuri le tiuttltt in
' Bit Sunilay WttU feswrreev ens' (Aui
tu your tnnounctmtnt a tittuUtton in Nme
York 'IV I'ssfer lkn fas -Sunses HuaU.
I i'sim, Sun .mf TtHii- COMBINED.
i JUT THE HOUR I S LATE AND
THERE IS NO TIME TOLOSE!
WITH MILK AS BRACER
Frank H. Tyree, Secret Service Guard,
Testifies at Libel Trial That No
Liquor Was Taken During
Ten Exciting Days.
LOEB AND COUSIN EMLEN
CERTIFY TO HIS SOBRIETY
George B. Cortelyou, Albert Shaw.
Lawrence Graham. Admiral Dewey
and Others Deny Drink Stories.
MARQUETTE, Mich., May 31. It was brought out to-day at ttw
last of the suit for libel brotight by Theodore Kixiseveh against Q0BLf-
A. Newett for puMbrhirtjr In the Iron Ore stories of the Cotac. dfMrV
ing that he fought the Chicago Armageddon with only milk for
"I never saw a drink go into his room during those ten exdtJnf
days of the Republican National Onvention," declared Frank H. Tyrt
on the witness stand, "except a little milk."
WILSON TELLS TILLMAN
THIS IS THE TIME TO
PASS CURRENCY BILL
Bound in Loyalty Says Presi
dent to Offset Attempt to
Mar Effect of Tariff Laws.
WASH rNOTON. May 11. -Senator Till
man to-day made publln a letter from
Presides Wilson. In whloh ths President
declared for currency legislation at the
present session of Congress In that
portion of the letter referring to eui
renoy, the President wrote:
"This Is th tlms to pass rurrsncy
laslelstlnn, snd I think we are In a
sense bound in loyalty to the onuntry to
peas It ao that any stteutnt to create
sitlfiotal dtSturbsnoe after tlie tariff
shall have become law may bn offset by
s free systsm of credit whieh wUI make
It possible for men. Ms and little, to
take rare of themselves In business."
TO CONSTITUTION IN EFFECT.
StCfftftry Bryan Signs Formal An
nouncement on Direct Election
of U- s- Senators.
WAHHINilTON, stay 31. In the
presence of a notable ampKtiy, Includ
ing legislators who had In do with Its
akiitton. Hecretary llrvan to-day signed
tlie f..rml announcement of the Seven
teenth Amendment to the Constitution.
Iirovldlng for ill direct election of sen
ators 70 MEXICANS DIE IN FIGHT.
federal Truoua aail Hrltrl I lash at
i ul ii mli In ua Hli tJraade.
I.AHKIhi. res, Mac II rieceiuy
Mewl, an regulars and I onstltutlonai
gts were reported silled In u ftsh:
tally to-day at ColUMStSi on lhe Kin
Oraihle. iwenty-rtvc miles ahove la
redo Twenty ret
the : ntei imtlonoJ
Is last night crossed
boundary and were
the Knuricenth t nlted
World "Want." Work Wondcrt.
PRIOE ONE GENT.
Before Tyre went on the stand W.
JOmlrn Rooeevelt. cousin ef the Colonel,
and William Loeb jr., former Cot lector
of Port at New Tors, had testified that
the ex-President was of sober liabfta
and drank only little. Depositions IS
the same effect, made by Oeorfld ft.
Cortelyou and Albert aThaw, ware
la the Jury. Admiral Dewey's 4
sltion was read thla afternoon. Ja
(loan, another Secret (Service nil.
clarsd that ths guards for
always knew in advaaoe what the
onel wae to eat and drink at ss
dinners Kept cranks away frees Ha
volt for elglrt years
When Tyres was en tbs attest
save some remarkable details of
prerautlone taken to protect the t
on ail occasions. He Is United
Marshal In West Virginia, but for Stgat
years was chief of the squaae ef I
Service agents who accompanied
veil on his Journeys or guarSed htaa at
Washington or Oyster Bay frees eraaSa
and other Intruders. DurlaaT that Mesa
he ssw the 'olonsl drink but very little
Tjrvee eats. -1
stress fro as alas whose I
to hiss ewlak. I watefseS hast
the state. We always seat s
SstaUeS so act as wattes fa I
aaS if aay ether assies i
hint corns ef as
The first witness of the day was
Joseph E. Hayllee, icpreseststrrs SS) 'he.
"Were you living In ffcsatt St Meale
in Oetobsr. tur' asked
"I waa,'' said Baylies
He was shown a copy of I
the Issue whloh contained ths
11 h I against Col. Rnoscvcgt,
"1 was not a subscriber." a
Ilea, "and this was the fere ester f
th paper I ever had eeea." .
The plaiatlS sspeeta ts tetaapejaj
papa coatatalsg the
lated brosScast threat
SUoaigas sad that Shs
COUSIN TILLS OF Hit IrsTlsMBV
After llayllas Had finished
of teieh was again delayed
Kmleu KiMieevelt. first
Colonel, who Is probably
with the life of the foi
tuan any other of the
. .i.t. si to the s'and.
Kmlen Hoosevelt said hs
years old. and said that his
the father of the plaintlS.
I brothers, had been closely
"Uatti ths Colonel was t
lived within a few basdred
yards a ahS
. . t , . ---MmV