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New-York tribune. (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, March 21, 1914, Image 1

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?riBime
v
0l LXXIII....Na 24,597.
[CapjilfflH, i f> i a.
lit The Tribune A..?nial inn. I
NEW-YORK, SATURDAY, MARCH 21, 1014.
WEATHER
To-day, fair and warmer.
TEMPERATURE TESTEROATI
High. SO; Low, If.
Full report Pa-re IT.
PPTrr nYt? <npi_rmiaciarsflfcwTeatuyesiasiL<iawrCI^_-iM^>i
I IV IV U_\__ t____\ 1 ELSEWHERE TWO CENTS.
HUERTA SEEKING
WILSON'S AID AS
BATTLE IMPENDS
Lind, After His Conference
with Portillo, Hints at
Agreement.
DICTATOR WANTS
TO BE CANDIDATE
Would Make Foreign Min?
ister President and Try
to Succeed Him.
O'SHAUGHNESSY AILING
But Starts for Vera Cruz, Accom?
panied by British Charge
May Resign Office.
. . .
March "0--Simultaneous
-ritt thi I Of Torre?n by 12.000
men natter General villa, strong bsllsf
is expreessd hsrs that there will he
to a solution f?f the
Htxl *__ pi ?btem ns a result of Preai
rl?-.. t 1! -.-?:?:?-.'s attempt to open negotia?
tions will) Prssidont Wilson by moans
of u cjoafersa?a batwssa his Minister
?' reign Affaira, Jos? Portillo y
Roja? snd J"hn Lind. Mr. Wilsons
i c-ommiMlosicr.
It is understood that Mr. Lind has
been in consultation to-day with Presi?
dent Wilson I'.v cabta as to the advisn
1 Portillo being recognized
br ths United States as provisional
Pr<M i? n< ol Mexico in place O? Huerta.
Prominent city official! here told the
rrespondent to-day they
irerc ronfitier.t that Mr. Lind favored
this plan, at nr.y rate, to some extent,
Huerta, however, mak? it a condition
of his Withdrawal now that he shall be
-ed to stand as a candidate for the
Presidency al ths next stecttons.
Mr Und would not flatly admit to
? ri to-day that last night's
?onft r.-n-e with Se?or Portillo bad any
Important results, but Jie hinted that
:,,ni. ? ? Ighl come of it.
England May Help.
T- ? 1 that the meeting may have
i great rrigaUlcance was strength
*ne? to-night when It was learned that
Neteon < I'Shaughnessy. United States
harp,* d'affaires at Mexico City, waaon
hi? way her??, accompanied by Thornae
H. Hohler, the British charg?.
The feeling h-re Is that Mr. O'Shaugh
?s icming to assist at another
?r?iice with Se?or Portillo, and
H ar will accompany him in
snd may lend a hand in
anv ? tiations should her help he
?
n is that Huerta Is
? ? ng the ground to ?la-cover
bow far he can go without bringing >n
ind that on *?laxoverlng
? ike no headway white he
. :n? in the Presidency has put for
? w proposition.
Se?or Portillo aras
from Mr. Lind
rts i * ligned and went
fl :? with his army at Torreon
and Portillo assumed the provisional
Presidency, ?t would be possible for
Port! ire the recognition of fie
I ntted States, and also whether, in the
? that would be available to
him, he lould procure funds to carry
w an | ? .?? ? ; sign to put down the
Uten.
Consult for Two Hour?.
?eeting between Mr. Lind and
0 was arranged by Fran;?:
fon isrly one of the bodyguard
Dias. It took place in Se?or
' I'l home and Mr. Lind and Se?or
'artillo were two hours in consuita
?
' ' ? ."ft to-night for Max?
(?>ntin?<->,| on ?.erond pa?r. ?Ulh mlnmn.
This Morning's Xews.
LOCAL Pafif
' ** ? tl ' v She ? ilerrowed''. 1
: '*" '? - '?-? SB TTsfidiBj. 1
McntclMr Chureh Burned. 1
May? Tbtaks util? s-i?e. 3
? -render? to Pn seeutor.... 3
^"'?' ' ... fanal Atta, kpd . . 4
ril*-'T:- ilk : *. Graft Hunt. 5
N' ? ? i ?epos* '. g
' lust Ana? ? lull. 6
' IS / '-i''?'i Coos. 6
- ' lost ii lo.oi i . e
. um vVilsoa.ix
; rdei KIU Man on Broadway.. is
?? H? Mi Beerst Books 13
OSNEKAL.
?? -.m Negotiations with r s i
rasrs ii ?. o?m Picture. i
I foi Demoeraey*s T*piift.... a
? * of Torreen. a
; tOi M I'. 4
- v sAAo?. e
rOREIOlf.
Troop? Rosbed to Ulster l
NOete , . _,, ..., , tn%rm 3
MISf.KLT.ANEOUS
- . 7
tori?!."\y ' ' ?
.....::.::::::::::::::: s
'"v . 9
a
.io sad ii
.JJ
?fieri. 1]
.ia -ir.'i 13
??tel -.?'i Marketa... .14, is sad is
Is . is
?
?-hipping . ?
17
CRACKSMEN GET S30.000
Take $7,000 in Gold in One Bag
from Bank Vault.
! rty Tel? traps to The TrtblOM |
Nashville, Term., March 20.?The
Pint National Hank of Qallatln, T?--nn..
xx as last night robbed of about $80,000.
It xx as tirst thought that th?*? burglars
had Mown open the vault.
The robbery WAS discovered about 8
o'clock in tin? morning, whan smoke
from the bank building attracted the
| attention of a paaeerbjr.
of the $90,000 or moi*? stolen there
xvns .?I,in ni |n gold in OM bag. A large
portion of the remainder xx-as in gold
and silver certificates. The burglars
left )"-hin?l $4,400 in silver and un?
signed cartlflcat?.-.
All the important books and record?
of the bank w<we destroyed, and the
time lock was set to open at '.', this
afternoon, Instead of the usual morning
hour.
- m
HARLEM WEEPS AT FIRE
I Ammonia Tanks Burst in Meat
I Market, Hampering Firemen.
a spectacular fire broughl tears i>
I Harlem, eyes last night, when thou?
sands ? irned out to watch th" firemen
tii-'ht a blaze that started In the Ice box
I of David Mayer A ?'<>., but'hers a?
Twelfth avenue and 131st street. When
Deputy Chief King arrived be discov?
ered that two ammonia tanks had
burst. He turned in another alarm,
and the Increased force enabled him to
establish relief squads, so that after
an hour the Carnea xx?-re under control,
?srlth a loss i if $20,000.
Fum? from the tanks not only seri?
ously hampered the tire fighters, but
spread over Harlem and caused much
discomfort, among the thousands gath?
ered on the viaduct when the flamea
wen- at their height.
LOVE FOR "BRUTE"
I MAY BE BRAIN ILL
Bone To Be Removed i'rom Skull
of Divorced Wife of C. D. Fol
som, Who Admired Ranchman.
Reno, Nov., March 20.?.Mrs. Florence
Rluxome Folsom, who WAS divorced by
I Charles Dwight Polffom, a New V?>r'.
| lawyer, four months ago, after ?she had
? made fervid declarations <?f love for a
| ranchman whom she characterized pu
a "brute of my own species" and bettei
fitted to control her than her husband,
is going to undergo an operation for
the removal of a bone found to be
pressing on her brain and which may
be responsible for h.? r strange actions.
Since her divorce and abandonment
by the rancher, Qua Williams, Mrs. F'ol
Hnni has been living in poverty in Chico,
Cal. She wrote a letter a fffW .veeks
ago renouncing het "brute'' and de
clared Polsom was the only man she
really loved. Her cas?- attracted the
attention of Dr A R. Waters, of
Chico, who believed she waa Buffering
from an ailment that would yield to
an operation. Through his urging, l>r.
Castle, a specialist of San PTanciaco,
will perform the operation.
Mrs. Polsom said yesterday that her
divorced husband baa telegraphed sav
? ral times, offering to pay ail expenses
and provide for her during conxal.s
Her young son is with her.
Lately she wrote h? r nun epitaph, aa
follows: "She had but one thought and
she strove royally t" .press it; people
xx-ert? her pencils, Cities and towns her
points of punctuation; with her soul's ;
I lood she wrote upon the xx-orld. and
what she wrote was love."
-.
FLOWING WHISKERS
SHOCK ABSORBERS
Secretary Redfield at Last Dis
closes Reason for His Hirsute
Adornments.
' From Tbc Tribuna r.,ir?-.Tu |
Washington, March 20.?Many an In- j
terosted observer who has contem
platad the" radiant hirsute adornments j
which half conceal the countenances of
the Senator from Illinois. J. Ham .
Lewis, and the go? retary of i'ommerce,
W. ?ox Redfield, ha? paused to wonder j
what could Induce them t<> adhere to
their pink whiskers.
Secretary Radfleld has just dispelled
the mystery He and the He retary of
Agricultura went to a, battleship target
practice s<?nT-- time ago? Secretary
Houston expart?mced much di.? tress, ex?
treme nausea and the pke whenever
?he big guns were fired. Not so Secre?
tary Redfield, however, ami when
pressed for at. explanation "f hi? im?
munity he pointed to his flowing
whiskers and exclaimed, laconically:
"Shock absorbers!
MRS. BOISSEVAIN HECKLED
-
'The Englishman Is a Joke."
She Says in St. Louis.
Kt Louis, March 11 ' w. man ; ?:| ??
la in the kitchen." That arai the Brsl
?tatemen! hurle?i to-day at Mrs Bugene
Rolaoevain (formerly Inez Ifllholland), of
Mew York, when abe Invited ajuestlona
tr-rn m? t. In ti.? crowd at an open Htr
m--? tins '?? *??
"There are nine million women who
In Ihe kit' !.? a beca
must i*" "it- and work," answered Mrs,
ir. no! working be?
i they had ll essj Condltlona are!
bad for them; Ihxtjr .?r>- ander political
disability aad -??? heraeaeil by ancient
prejudices, if working men most bave
?am? t" protect them, t.'.w much more
? .irv aie lawa i" protect working
women Y '
??\\ ;.? -i. ? -i. t England kIx?- aromas I
ballot?" '.im.' n question ftum ti?<- ii"-.?.i
"The Bngttahmaa la a i"k'- " aaswored
Mi? Bolassvaln. 'Thank heaven, u* ?ro
t,"t 'i'-iil|iiK v. Uli him"" 1
?PRESIDENT DRAWS
HIS OWN PICTURE
Trembles, He Says, at Im?
pressions He Seems to
Make on Others.
! BORROWS BRAINS
WHEREVER HE CAN
|
Finds Himself Like a National
| Exhibit, Classed with Museum
and Monument.
Washington, March 20.- Woodiow
Wilson unbosomed himself to the mem
ben "f the Nat:?,nal Pre.--*.?- Club "f
Washington t?i-day, telling them in a
frank, conversational way how he felt
Presiden! "f ths United states, how
lit it was f?>r him to Imagine him
??,.' as the Chief Executive, with the
formai amenitiei of the position, and
how he had struggled to be as free as
the ordinary Individual without the
h strslnts of his offi? ?*.
It was an intimate picture of Wood
row Wilson the man. drawn by him?
self, "ii th? occasion Of the "house
warming" at the Press Club- new
quarters, The Presiden! did not in?
tend -,, have his remarks r? ; ? ?r*? ?1. but
later, at the request of the club, th?*1
unusual speech was mads public.
The President talked most in?
forma]]-,-. He wore a sack suit and
stood with his bands In his pocketi y
he tpoke. He was in a happy mood, i
end his remarks were constantly]
punctuated with laughter and applause.
Mr. Wilson Is B member of the Press
Club, having be? n elected before he be?
came President. Members of th?1 <'ai?
inet. Speaker Clerk end many officials
also were guests "f the newspaper men
Cannot Recognize Himself.
' 1 ?,ii just thinking," sni.l Mi
"of my sens? of confusion of Identity
sometimes when I r? a<? articles about my?
self. I hnvt? never read an srtlcle sbout
myself in which I recognised myself, i nd
I hav<? corns to have the Impression that
1 must he some kind Of a frail, because
I think a great many of thesa ertlc <-. ?
an' written in absolute pood faith.
'I tremble to think of the variety and i
falseness in the impressions I make?and'
it Im being borna In on me so that It
ehanpe niy very disposition-that I am I
cold snd removed person, who has a
thinking machine inside which he adjust?
to the circumstances, which ha ?loes not
silos to !"-? moved by any srinda of sffec?
tion or emotion of any kln?l, but turns
Ilk,' a ??Old ?=<*ar?hlr.,-.*?t nri anything that
is presented to his r.tten*\ijr , ?nd makes it |
work. 1 am not avare Of having any de
tachabl? apparatus in-,ide of mi*. On the
contran . if I were to interpret my.-eif I
WOUM se.> th.T rny OonStSOl ? TO
ment is to restrain the emotion*-* that are
bislds of m<\
"You may not believe it, bul f some?
times feel l!ke a fire from a iar from ex?
tinct volcsno, snd if the lava does not
seem to spill over it is because yo :
not high enough to see Into the basin an l
aee the caldron boil Be? use, U ily, n?-ri
t!enn-T!, in th? ; ?sition which I now oc?
cupy thera la a sort of?I do not kn >?
how else t II than to i ij
te?sense ol elng t p\ acted with
my f? Ion men In i pecullsr relationship
of responsibility. Not merely tha respon?
sibility of office, but God knows there ar?*
enough thing? In His world thai need te
: ? cted,
"I have mixed, first ant) lost, with all
lorta ar:?i conditions of m? n thera are
mighty few kinds of men that bav? to b?
described to me, arid there are miirht?- fsw
kinds of experiences that bava t., ba de
? d to me?snd when I think of the
number Of nun who are lo'tklnif to me as
the representative of a rarty, with the
hope for all va rietlas of sslvsgfl from tha
things they are Struggling In the midst
of. It make me tremhle. It makes me
tremble not only with a sense of my own
Inadequacy snd weak nasa, but as if I
were ?haken by the very thins:? that are
shaking them, and If I seem circumspect
It Is heeause I am so dlllgentlv trying not I
to rnakt- any eolosssl blunders
"if you just calculata the number of
blunders a fellow ?an make in twenty
four hours If he is not careful and If he
does not listen more than he talks you I
Continued on fourth pace, third column.
?BREIT?NGS NOW ARE
I SILENT ON WEDDING
Gardener's Family Gives
Details of Courtship with
Banker's Daughter.
j KLEIST QUIETLY
LEAVES PLACE
i
! Goes from Mogoll?n, N. M., Where
i He Was Employed in Mine,
to Eureka. Col.
Inspired from si?m* mysterious
?source, Max Frederick Kleist, xvho, aa
The Tribune announced exclusively
yesterday morning, was mimed bars
! November 22 to miss Juitet Breitung,
daughter of Rd-ward N. and Mrs. Char?
O. Braitung living at the .?i.
Regla Hotel, departed suddenly Thurs?
? 1 Mogoll?n, X M, whither I ?
went soon after the wedding, to
: Bui :. 1, col
I Kleist's sudden departure from the
silver mine where he was xvorking
gave another unexplained turn to the
. asa
Instead of denying, as they had
Thursday, that JuHfft was the young
woman xvho was married to the
former coachman and gardener on an
estate In .Marquette, Mi.'h, adjoining
the summer home of the Kreitlings, all
members of the Brattling family r-?
fus.-.i jresterday to be Intarvlawsd.
Mr. Breitling, who Is president of ?
V Breitung ,?: Co, bankers, and is In
Chit-ago, kept to his room and xvould 1
not answer Inqulrt?**, Mrs. Breitung j
and h.-r daughter, at the st. Reg-la !
Hotel, sent down this word xxh< n an
Interview was Bought: "We have
nothing
Kitist Family Tell Story.
Angered by the Breitungs* deniala
that they knew Kleist, that young
man's mother and brother, in Ma
nistlque, yesterday issued a statement
gix-ing what they said were details of |
the courtship.
Herman Kleist, uno works in a saw?
mill at Manlfftique, and Is a brother of
Max, said that Max went to Marquette
In 1912 to be'ome coachman and gar
daner for Austin Farrell, superintend?
ent of the Pioneer Iron ?""ompany,
whose summ r home at Marquette ad?
Joins that of the Breitlings'.
"My brother and Juliet." said Her- I
man, "fell in love soon after they met,
and they were Inseparable companions, j
They accompanied each other on wa'ks 1
into town, and whenever and wherever
betxve'-n her daughter ami Max, and
likely to be With him.
"Mrs. Breitling noticed the Intimacy
between her daughter and Kleist, and 1
Shff told J'lhet that she must have I
nothing mote to do xxith my brother.
ThU made it necessary for Juliet tu
make the best of opportunities.
"One ?lay ?ate last fall. When Mrs.
Breitung was away from h?r home for
a few hours, Juliet prepared a lunch
which xxas to be enjoyed by her and
Max. While they were eating Mrs
Breitling suddenly came home. Bhe
Interrupted the little party, and or-j
dered Max to get ?-iff her premises and
stay off.
"\\'hen Mrs. Breitung and Juliet re
turn?ed to NffW York In November my
brother prepared to follow. He WTOt?
to my lister, M?nala, who w,,? In Man?
lstlque, to send him his bankbook at
once, as he xvantcd to draxv out his bal?
ance. When I heard that Max was
goin? to leave Marquette 1 want there
and asked him to return to Manlstlque
before he xvent Last, to visit ?SUT par?
ents. He gave me no definite answer,
but he didn't stop off at home. When f
asked him why he was going to New
York he refused to tell me. He had
novar really taker, us into his >nfi
dence on anything.
"I received a letter from Max, writ- 1
ten from Mogoll?n, a fSW days ago. ,
Continued on nei-ond page, thlrrl column.
ROMANCE REKINDLED IN AGE
BY CUPID'S SPRINGTIME MAGIC
Throe Happy Bridegrooms. Each Past His 70th Milestone.
Betoken Season's Inspiration?One Bars
Widows, While Another Weds One.
i.*m the weather man do his won
or what he may, don't worry. Hpnn
Is certainly with aa
Everybody knows what T? nnysoi
th?- poet, said about apring and ? youn
man's fancy. It may be light with th
young, bul it'a a aerioua matt? r whs
spring awakens the old. And xve ha?
throe '
The Rev. W. B, Wallace, pastor o
the Baptist Temple, Third avenue an?
Bch? rmerhorn atreet, Brooklyn, ad
mltted last night he had croxxned witl
happineas the romance of an sloplnj
COUpla from his t'ornn-r ?-ongregatior
in Oewego, N. Y. Charlea Pulvei an.
Mrs. Harnet BlgelOW, each of th?rr
nior? than seventy years old H was a
leal romance, too.
Charles and Harria! sen eetheart*
in i luir \outh. but each married sume
body ?:--'? Mrs. BlgSlOW's husband xx.is
("apt.un Daniel BlgelOW, who xxas
drowns I in th?? wrack of the -
Hail in a December storm Sftaen years
ago.
After the death of hi? wife. PulVSr
became a frequent caller at th?- lot
taga, and now it is marked "For Bala."
Hoping to SSCSPe publicity, the couple
. eluded their relative? and came t
Brooklyn to be wedded.
Brooklyn is also intcr?-sted in ?
? double romance at ?South No: walk
Conn. It provided the bride for one o
[ them. Miss Lillian C. Knapp, who 1:
i Just twenty-four, as the fourth bridi
1 of Nelson Bpeer, who Is ?eventy-twi
\ ears old, will be received ??? ith specie
| honors to-day when she takes her plac?
i at her husband's farm.
There Is also to be a dan? *0 t??-ni?_rht
? at the farmhouse of Charlea Rnlder, at
South Norwalk. for. d-^spite his sev
enty-one years. Ridder has this week
married Mrs. Carrie M M. Reed, a
wld.'W of forty summers, and the
???tupi?? have en i ? Speers on a
tameyinooa by trolley i sr,
Speer was not partial to widows.
Boms time ago n< ?? I - Used for a
housekeeper. A Sfldoa called, a?
panted by her daughter. "I'll marry
your daughter and you an still he
housekeeper," sa id B] ? -r But the
young woman would n?'t listen
Both Hp?*er and Bidder danced the
tango with their brides at it reception
-given la honor of th?* double wedding
of flic old friends.
FAC-SIMILE of KLEIST-BREITUNG MARRIAGE CER?
TIFICATE MADE BY OFFICIATING MINISTER.
TW tmna eorje-.t of th* Pma, Oetri ?r? or Frrum cruder ??t?a-? t?- ?nd |c- trnr-e^: th? Uiaor
m vitan n_y b? _u tuen _?d in -a Cry Go-?'? r??? in th* Borough of M?-Jutun M ftveiird *. v Stcuo*
U o? Ankk j _ _? Dan-Jtic J_l?t__i U?
TO CUX?YM?N AN"D I?^\CI*rri?_>.T?
Tea ?_?*? and c__fle?t? duly orara by th? -?m ?*-> iKi'i hi?? *-:???:??-?<- th? aaBBSgl th?-??
?athorltad-?& '. itiur?) by aha to a_ ?die? o< the town or Qiy c'rr?. ?S? ?.?Ntd th? BSM oo or U?'? M
th? t-Bta 4?r Ol ?M month n??t nor??du??; th? <_?_ o? th? ?o-nin-inf, or C?. ? ?tflkgl 0~r?i-? ?ml 0"'???
and ?ay perce er pmem? who __]] wil/wUjr ?ufan i? n-__, ?__ -__. w?__i _? less ?bo?-? -??-?uiml ?. ?u
laaa_-dp-%afaaa_b_-M_raBdsfmsBsssBma-M-l--ltsaaaBS-itra?-?al^
tvtaty _?- do-in or my? than fifty do-in for met *ai treey cd_M_
I,"Uu-aLuj iivv-u *V_d-h.uJp___C?_J_*_f ?>u.?v_--_<i?m?
M_l Bj-ML-C-ASSp?_Ir ?Si cowity of N-w Y?rk and Suu of Maa Vorfc d?, wmAW} emify
_AJ I ?Sd oo -_U_ULa_l_?b? ?d^J_U?t?t<U*ACii_in ?: ? ?-?>? x D i?y?
?t _,*L?_Et QL-tClja th? ?ar-ity ?I Mrw Tort r_d |M? *t Uoe Y?rt _*??--? in- nie? o? - ?mmo-ry
1 ??4dLC... ?jLJ?j?bVA?lir-H Jai di'_._
-MM_s-___aafc
?a ?*-*??? ?f K?*- Vort ?ad |Mi o? Mm T?-_ ?t?d
^?^li_ti^.*-S_rs^4^?a, ?aa oaadry of N-?U orV ?nd Sut? ft N>*^'ork in tho r-M4-t?4
rf_^li_?*?-*-v#1 \\tkm\\l?\t _?d "ftfyffta, ?-b. i?*u^_
u witMW ?ad th? Urans? thaflft* b hereto uamxe?
?asna -r i-Ad ?i oO<? *Q*ta ? rftd ?-W - - in th* aaaatj of Ne? Ve* ?hu
-Art i*/- ? . . <uy ??/ /l?T?J,-eA--x.i_ra-T4^_AfXmj ^-? ?""*?
?2Z?^-^-r^?2t__ J?A^aC_
~ ^^ u i?? ?? i ?/ fw. frSSg bwSgS
x-C%-w-_v__ ^-LiS^^-?-^?-?' <W Ae-v. ty?r\?
.?y????? i??*-,./r?... rv.J*.,,-... . " ??
SEEKS TEACHER AND
BOY SHE'BORROWED'
Mother Appeals to Police to
Find Son Who Went
Away in 1912.
Distracted by the absence of her
twelve-year-old son. Mrs. Annie Ma
loney, a widow, of No. 70 South 0th
street, Brooklyn, has asked ths police
to find him nn?l his Sunday school
teacher, to whom ?tie "lent" the boy in
the fall of 1012
In Mrs. Minnie Mann's class of boys
In the Sunday school of the Roman
Catholic Church of the Transfiguration,
Marcy avenue and Hooper street, none
was N bright as little John Maioney.
Mrs. Mann had a son of her own, of
the same name and age a? her favorite
pupil, but her heart went out to the
youngest of Mrs. Maloney's four ?h;i
dren, and she asked the widow if ?he
might take Johnny on a trip ro New
Kngland.
Bo it came about that on September
8, 1012, Johnny started off with his
: and her son, leaving behind
him to console his mother for his al>
s? nee his sisters AI 'nie and Bthel, now
nineteen snd seventeen yean old, re
spectively, and his brother George, two
years his senior.
Mis. Maioney ??' that time lived at
.v. '-i.'!*-? Keep street. Twl a she heard
from Mrs. Mann, who was separated
from lui- husband, a wealthy Long
Island farmer. In ea< h letter ???
note from her son. The I
: on M i ii 10, 1013, from Con
cord. N. H. In It Jo!
' I bava shol ? squirrel end ,h>! nny
ll making me some ear tape."
Thai was all. Not ?nee ??hen ? year
ego last Monday, has any n
come to the now grlefstrlcken r:
She half believes him dead, SI
though her daughters try to comfort
her, ?he is rapidly becoming S nervous
and physical wreck.
Father Magulre, pastor Of *he church,
and his assistant, Father Halloren,
have tried to persuade her that all ia
well with her boy, but the sit i
has become so acute that 1 * * Hal?
loran suggested that the pol I
asked to solve the mystery, private
detectives having faib-d to do more
than intimate that there was a man
in the case and that ?he and the man
and the two boys were now in Canada.
PADEREWSKI'S WINE
A MAXIXE SILENCER
Pianist, Nerves Shredded by Rag
time, Sends Champagne When
Dancers Courteously Stop.
Paderewekl Just can't stand ragtime.
A maxlxa silencer in the form of a'
basket of champagne had to ? i a, ; lied
to a dancing party in a Carnegla Hall
studio before Paderewski, the nervous,
could mu.-ter ?.aim enough to .
on the stage at ("arnegi.- Hall Wednes?
day evening.
To-day .. pro '- little n Ing l
er. Misa Margaret Caee, la going to
mak-* up with her friends for the time
they lost from their party on that
evening with a Paderewski chant
dam-ant.
A fat man. ue'egated by the pianist,
had called at Miss Case's Btadto
?Would the ladies be so kind," he
begged, "as to cease for ten minutes
th'ir noise? The great Pa dure *.::',?:?. is
so nervous he (Cannot play."
Miss <.'a?-e turned to consult her
friends.
"Certainty," she said, "as one artist
t', -another we are glad t?, oblige."
Soon after came the champagne and
to-day cornos the party.
Read the Interesting Details
of the
Ben Franklin Quiz
On Page 3
MYSTERIOUS FIRE
DESTROYS CHURCH
Montclair Blaze Explained
Only by "Crossed
Electric Wires."
. i The Trtb'jn* <'orrest'on ' *
Montclair, N ,1, March 10. All the.
tire fighting apparatus of this place,'
i with the assistance of the cien BMge
? 'lepartmcnt. wat unable to-night to
?check a fire which destroyed the Kirst
Congregational Church, the place of
worship of the .?hl^st ami wealthiest
congregation in Montclair. The ?os^ is
| $200,000. The insurance is about half;
that amount.
Not long before th? Are was ?!'.-<
covered, Emerson Brooks, one of the
trustee?, was in the church with the
aexton. Both said afterward that they |
saw no sign of Are. When the (lames
were dtecovsred the gallery was burn-l
:nc, and before the Bremen reached the |
place the whole chur?*h was In flame?. |
(Hen Ri'lge was asked for help. A? I
ihe flames began to eat the tall steeple
the spectacle could he seen for miles j
Hundreds of automobiles sped to j
Montclair, wagoni were hitched up nr.d
bicycles taken out, so that when the |
tir.- was at its height th?*ie were fully J
20,000 spectators.
[? is believed that the Are started j
from ? r n I lectiic light wires in the
-gallery. The church, which had a s?- it
Ing ?a*-i II of aht.'it twelve hundred,
. t. trui ?? i "*' stone ate! '..ni ?<
: ??? | .*'*-. copper trimmings
Tii?.- skeleton of the steeple is still
standing, but In places the walls have
a In
Am?>ne the prominent members of the
congregation at? ? ?ecrse Wellwood
1_ -ay, Starr J Murphy, J"hn I?.
Rockefeller personal counsel; Frank
a. Ferris, William B. Dickson and
William Heydt, of the rnited states
Bteel Corporation: Frederick B. C
William H. Bchoonmaker, Cornellue i>.
Im Bois, counsel of the Metropolitan
Life Insurance Company, and W. I.
I.ln-oln Adams.
-a
BRITAIN OR WAVES
FOR BRYAN'S LLAMA
Afflicted Beast Must Stay on Ship
That Brought It?Vessel
Going to England.
[f William Jennings Bryan wanti I
have a look at the big Argentine llama
that the Department of Agriculture
would not permit him to recede he will
have to visit Pier 8, Brooklyn, before
Tuesday, as the doep.e gift of the Museo
.-'t. -.il to the ?ecretary of State wi'.l
? ;ep.-rt for Kngland on March _!4 by
?he Lamport A Holt liner Verdi, whrn
? r ghl If h?ere i B in lay from Bueno?
Ayr or.
The Verdi from which the Kama ? I
not permitted to land because *.t had
the hoof and mouth . was sud- '
den'.;.- ? rdered bom- t?> Man* hector,
England, to have a refrigerating plant
Install?
When It was decid*.] tha' the vessel
.-i not return to Buenos Ayres a
p'.an w' ? made to transfer the llama *.**>
the Byron, which will sail for the Ar?
gentine to-day, lut permission A*aj de
nied.
Captain P--nr.'*e may take a I hance
nding it in England, If it is ae
ceptdbte to Mrs. Pankhurst or the
Zo logical ?iardens of London rf not
It is likeiy that a flne big llama nay
be found Boating when the Verdi
pass?-* Fire Is'.ar.'i.
POSSE SHOOTS ROBBER
Man Who Held Up Oklahoma
Bank Killed in Gun Fight.
Bhawaee Okia-, March ?.?In ? :.;!.
with a Hherlff's posSS '? SOS her?- ?? ?.
nicht Jooaph Pattereea, who '.?. Is charged
robbed the st.it?? Bsah <>f NswsUs, ??kla.,
Its t? of BJMt ?as ?hot and kille,i,
lea Hawk, chief of pattes of
Bhawi ??-. and Praak Timiaoos, a tie; ?
" ?? ??? - ?rounded
TROOPS RUSHED
TO ULSTER TO
AVERT RISING
Orders Issued to Warships
at Plymouth and
Bantry Bay.
SIR JOHN FRENCH
DIRECTS OPERATIONS
i
'Firing of Two Rocket
Bombs the Signal to
Take Up Arms.
MACHINE GUNS MOVED
One Hundred Officers Who Object
to Fighting the Ulstermen
Resign Their Commissions.
I I???- i *iit"?? tn The Tllbasa 1
Belfast. Man h ?MX? There .-tin lie no
gainsaying tt.?? appalling gravity ol the
altuatlon in Ulster. The government in
! taking the tnitiatlxe, having ilrr.fte.1
! troop? fnnn the south tu various
latrategic points In t'ister. The groat?
I est activity prevail! among the tnmpa
In Dublin and at Cumgh ?.imp, and
more troops are expet ted in l'Ister
within the next few days. Some of
the.se. are I em? emharkeii m xvarshipa
in Dublin Hay. It la ItatSd also that
a battu-Hhip and tara erulasn have
been ordered to proceed from Plymouth
to Belfast Lough.
ah these military tnovamanta ara
being direrteii in th?- Brat Instance by
Plaid Marshal Sir John r>ench, chief
of the imperial <"?neral Staff These
rapid movements of troop? aie for the
puproas of guarding the large nuan
UtlSS of ammnnttlon and stores in th-?
North of Ireland, as Is fsarad by the
authorities, who are bolus served by
spies in the Unionist ramp, tliat an at
tempt wtll be mud?? by the lister vol
iinteers to seize th?* stores. The go\ -
ernment believes that the I'lstermen
have not aufllclent arm-? Sad aminu
nttion.
Th? fact remains, bOWSVar, that at
any moment one spark ma y Inflame
the whole of UulStST. The volunteer
haVS re. e;ved orders to he ready foi
Instant, action, and they are waiting
for tie tiring of two rocket bomba <.x.i
the headritiartei-s of the provision;?'
government In Reifm-t to take up arma.
Belfast Regiment Transferred
Th? movement of troops is hein?.
carril d out on the principle that in th.
event of hostilities im BOldleH shall be
exposed to the possibility of encounter*
lng per.?-? ns with xxlir.ni they haxe ^
formed frlendsblpa in atxordancs^B
with this prlndpls the l)..is.'tshir?-^H
Regiment, statlonod in Belfast for tl ^?
:. ? rear, eras tranafarrad to the Hoi)
xxoo'i Barracks, four a?lta distant,
*n,<- men mar. bed with full equipment,
taking xvith than twelve carts loadad
with rifle ammunition and also nu
chine (?uns.
it xxas expected that the Bedfordshire
Regiment, from afulllngar, Weatmaath,
would take the place of the Dorsata in
the Victoria Barracks during the night
wiiiie the Dorsata ??????? ; isslng <*raig
avon, county Down, th?) residsnea of
< iaptaln Jam** Bmlth, one of th?- volun?
teer leaders and with '?? !? m Blr l'dward
?'arson is ataylng, the guards of the
Ulster volunteer force turned out and
Stood at fialute. Many of the Dornels
returnod the sai-itr
Troops to-night were mox-lng all along
the Ulster bord?-r. M'-ssages rei eived
from Ennlsklllsn, Nswry, Armagh an?l
Omagh ?aid that data hments from va?
rious regiments from Dublin, Carragh
and Mul?ngar were drafted in. Their
? ?-, i t'd arrival xvaa mads the oocanton
for enthusiastic demonstrations by the
loyalist?. Automobiles with dispatch
ridera aent from Belfast on Thursday
to volunteer headquarters in all parta
of Ulater returned to-day. It is bs
lleved they < arrled orders arranging for
a quick mo'oilizatlcn of the Orange
forces If this should become necessary.
Sir Edward Carson Guarded.
Cralgavon, where H'.r Edward Carson
went or, his dramatl'- arrix-H? to-day
from ??'? Btmlnstar, is guarded by vol
untasra, lach man armed with a rifle
and bayonet and carrying ball car
trldgea Blr Edward was met on hia
arrival by the military commander of
the Distar Volunteers, General Sir
<;-orn-?> HI'hardson. retired. The resi
I of th- other Orange leadera ?re
Sing guarded.
The Marquis of Londonderry arnved
from London this afternoon and par?
ticipated in the conference with the
Ulater Isadora The conference reault. |
In a proclamation urging the Orange?
men to continue their attitude of calm
waiting.
The projosed parade of Nationalist
volunteers announced in Londonderry
fr.r Sunday, which wan regarded in
many quarters as Ukaly to result m a
Met which would set the 'leather
on fir- itet will probably bsaban*
doned. j"hn Redmond, th?- Nationalist
leader, to-day telegraphed an urgent
:?? promoters of th.- 'arade
to noel th'- affair whi h wx.?-. ha said,
: to Inflict the gravest njury
on the Nationalist cause, as it was
Playing the game of their bitterest ene?
mies and affording them t!.<- pref-i
they ?Aere particularly looking for."
[iu CbMa t" Iba Trii'un- ?
Uubim. March -i).?Th.- Mavaanant o?
troops on a largi- teals :::'" r 1st er be

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