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p***i*X v^3- "?A
T.. Any. ?inart?ltd ont
T'??-f?rrR*i"n re t r-TicRO**?
Hieb. SS: Isrm. SI.
lull rryort on i'ogo IX,
Vol. LXXIV-Xu. 14,1578.
\t o?iTri??lil. 1011.
n.T the Tribune *i?...- i., |
NKW VORK, ?FRIDAY, JUNE .->. 1914.
* * PRICE ONE CENT
In OHf of Ser ta*a**S, Newark. Seroty City ?na Hobnk?
11 -i ?1IIH-*. two t em**.
Villa Breaking Away from
Carranza, Blaming Him
for Highhanded Ways.
STOR.WY SCENE IN
Chief of Revolution Ac?
cused of Assuming Too
SLAPS AT GENERAL'S
His Appointment of Natera Es?
pecially Resented as Act of
r tgi %g* la Tt-e t b
Kl I?*<??<>. Te.v . June ?.?Fro? men
rr.eral Villa It is ?.earned to- |
<-:?? that he is not satisfied with the j
?ay < arrania it? running thing.?, mid
i tl m* tro ibis of a more serious '
? tbaa yet has threatened the
rcla of the re\olution is d?"5
? thinks ?.'arrania is taking WOon
. much authority, that he it?
. ? o reduce the power and pnp
u'.ar *y <>f Villa End his supporting ge..
1 that he if? purposely nntago
I the Fritted Ptate.? to Kain *vm
among the lower class of Mex
?. visit to C lahua and the
-, - gp ! ?? la holding there with 1 is
tentatives on the ..order,
I># l.a I'nrza and <'aIzado, are not only
? . ?J o' ammunition, hut
.'.. as well with the relations
\"?'.la and < "an-anaa.
g'p appointment, with murh
It* . of '"?enera! Natera to be rom*
r n chief of th- -<>t,'rai dlviaion
t-t the arniv is regarded by Villa as a
;. at him. As ;i matt? r of fa? t,
? palm <>ut that all along .Natera
been commander of the y entrai
n. having l>?*en appointed by
For carranza to reappoint him
i -- ' ? .-redit for so doing is i
Villa and his
- an act unfriendly to Villa. .
Villa i i that, while he has the
and the physical strength to
the Carransa end of the re\ohi
?. ?Jo s?. wow'.u ?? to jeopardiz.e
te i i ol the Constitu?
tor Carranza, a diplomat, is
f th? Conatltn?
party. Villa's temper, how- t
Is the kind which doe* not fount
the coat, and those a*ho are nearest to
? ? at 'he exploding point.
? T-;' ?ne :
Durango, Mexico, June L?Venusti
CfekTaaza, with Ins staff and mem
- "f hi? proviaional Cabinet, left
ago I *"??!? T?irreon. w!?er?f
? eral ??a> s and then
R * lia to estsbliah his pro
? ? ?
:' 1? SH:?1 r*K*?IV<Mj a mea?
nt Chihuahua ..nnotmc
ing thai he would leave then in Tor?
\s relations between t,te ,
known t.. l.e strained,
Kill h? a stormy ?
stone when th?**** meet.
CRESPI SALE IN PARIS
Total for Collection $650.000
?Pictures for Germany.
-? '? ? ? " I e Tut'iin?-.!
e 4. ?At th' suie of '.he ' : ? ,.
?ll-et'i..; ?.i ii , |. was realised
Th? "Vu '?M de Saint? Anne,'' by Ti?-po!o.
? S ?On the -?hole were
?rent before th?
A . . lion Of in? pictures were
???rch-ue-j iur Gei many.
This Morning's Mews.
T?B MEXICAW 8ITUATI0M
? ?M*h Carransa. 11
it Hebe! Replj. 3
-plain Amu Shipment?.. a
**>** '?? P l( T R on Ticket. 1
?J^!" sa Martyi. 1 I
**" M**n ' ' ?fl the Vault is_ 1
' St -t. land tshorc. l
*-?*?'????' ?ry .*-?? h??oi_ a
bitacKTata Slant l>oor on Tiicer.... 5
Btorj in ?1 R?Mls. g
f. nnlless.. ?
Bastar'* Llf .it
I ?kely an tfabway. .It
em* 1 ?.il Pelle?.1?
*'??'' ? . e ? Denied. 1
??or.,, ?> |, u lv,,n , .vj.,.,,.1,. 2
???Um, BUI Attacked.4
Ul1'' 1 la Bui T-rooa Haiiot....ig
Btaart l'aiiot.. 13
- ??Uli Kin?. 1
?1 i Irai Trial Spin. ... 4
??'I I Aliii.MSStt.Jor. . t
??m-ri's Vsiried Interests.1
Wtoriai . 9
; "Visty. '. .'.'. ...... . M
mtiasry .\ ........... g
t?ru..'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'..'. 10 and '11
*mml ?ad Markets_14, IS and If
?M Na*, y .IT j
MattdaVg .17 I
HUERTA RELEASES RIDLEY
Four Americans Now Left in
Prison in Mexico City.
Masko City, June 4. Charlea \ Rid?
ley, an American, i?^ releaeed from
pria? n lo*da* bj ord? r ol l*t? sldenl
Huerta, at th? request of the Rrasiilan
Mlnlat? f He *\ III l. tve here for V? rs
Crus to-morrow, and Intends to return
to his horn? si i.o*- Angel? -.
Pour Americana ?re now Imprlenned
?>n political ?'liar?? s. according t<
Brazilian Minister. They .?i? Max
Blum, ??enrj*-?' DHjval, (?regorin .*?.:? .i-.i/.
the Filipino fr.?m the L'nlted Slates
battleship Florida, who ar? held at
Mexico City, and James A. White, at
I riza Pa.
ODDS FAVOR AMERICANS
Polo and Yachting Give Wall
Street Chance for Speculation.
Bis hundred dollars ???i*? off, n i
against s.".is? m Wall street yesterday!
that the American polo team wins
the first game for the International
trophy. On the Americans to win the
series Fred s? hum had one i ommia
sion of fl.00.1 to .*"7<n? M..re money
was offered nt HO to ?"". with those In?
clined to ba? k the Biitlahcrs asking
I?*" to .">.'. A! thai figure there Is SSid
to he many flank of Kngland not. s In
In ihe yachl race .?-???i?? is offered
against $S?)0 that whatever American
>*achl I - le ted to defend the Amer?
ica's Cup it will ?lefeat the challenger
?On the Resolute t?? win the series of
trial ra?es .*?4??<? to Sr.???? ?s offer? d
ON REEF; ASKS AID
Passenger Boat Grounds
Off Gull Island?Tug
N'ew London. Conn.. June ?"?. -The
steamer Northland, of the Eastern
Steamship Corporation, bound from
New York to Portland. Me . is ashore
on Bartlett's K<"f. north of Little ?lull
? Island, in the Sound, about six miles
southwest .if here. In response to a
i wireless call f??r help the wrecking tug
Tasco left here shortly after midnight
| to aid the stranded vessel,
j Th?' first news that the Northland
'was In dang'r came in the form of a
wireless asking that s revenue cutter
be dispatched <*it once. The steam .
; nave her location and th<- information
that she was ashore. This ?all was
later ..'?ntermanded and the call for
the wr-e-lttng ******* Stilistituted. It \? I ?
?aid the steamer was In no ?langer.
As nearly as can be determined hers
the Northland struck about 11 o'cloclj
The hoat left Iit pier in Ne*.?. "Fork
at ."> o'clock. Ii was said that her pas
senger list is not ?**. heavy one mid that
she ?arries about an ordinary cargo of
The Northland is capable of about
nineteen knots an lc>ur. hut probably
*?a* making slower time last night <>n
int of the heavy weather. The
point where she is gghore is known an
the Race, and is the narrowest part
? ? <? ?OUI <i.
Mariners here say thai Ihere was
practical! no fog lasl night and thai
th?- r>"iu< where the Northland II?
in siRht of Bartlett's Reef Llghtahip.
There is also some difficulty ii ac?
counting for the vessel's position in
the Si.und at the tune ,,f night ?heni
she is believed ta e. sti m k.
sin< e th< departure of th< wrecking
tug repeated attempt! have been made
tr. ??it Into communication bj airelesa
with tile sitan.led steamer, bill she has
ignored the calla, It is feared thai her
Injuries may he more serious than Per
Officers ?t fir-it supposed
At tne company's offices In New
York it was stated that Ihe Northland
left on time and with her usual com
piemen! of passenger** and crew.
The Tasen reitorted b> wireless I
in?, ii'fio. '; this morning thai sh? had
sighted the Northland and would soon
be alongside the steamer. The North?
land did not appear to be In any grc?i
danger, the meaaage said.
CARNEGIE GIVES $2,000,000
Makes $24,000,000 He Has
Handed Pittsburgh Institute.
[B] Tel-***-***?", to Tl ? Trll
Pittsburgh. June *.?Andrew ?'ar
n?gie lias ad<l<'d $2,000,"000 t.. the many
millions he ha? already ?hen to nui
port and enlarge institutions in Pitta? '
hurgh. it was announced tins after
noon at a ape.ial meeting <<f the board
?if trustees Of the ?'arn<*gie Institute
|,y Colonel Samuel Hardin Church, 111*
recently ? !?< ted president <>f the board.
The ?*-*??'. i ? ?*?>.*** H ?. which makes Mr.
Oarn?*-gie's gifts t?> ths Carnegie insti?
tute |t24,?000,iaW, is equally <ii\i<i<d l?'
tW?-*en the institu??- .<n>i the schools of
J. B. FORAKER'S SON WEDS
He and Miss Stone, of Wash?
ington, Slip Away to Baltimore.
i ? ? ?-.ipi* to Th?
Halt mum*. June i Arthur 81 Clair
"-"???raker, the t \s# nty-t\\<>-> ear-old son
of ex-Senator lurak.i. <>f Ohio, cams
here from hi? home in IsTaahington to- '
day and married Mis? MlM ?**-. Stone
also of Washington. In a taxicalit) y
went to the court ho us?' fot* the )i<?'iis<
and theme to the parsonage of the
Itev. W. T. Way. of to* Kinmam.? 1 Ke
formed Kpis?opal t'hunh. S/ho mairied
GREAT PEAR SPRING WATER.
6t*e. per case o? ? gUM-stoppced bottle*
FEET OF KING
"Your Majesty, for ?od's
Sake Don't Use Force!"
INTO ROYAL PALACE:
Superbly Gowned Woman
Passes Unnoticed Among
JOINS IN PROCESSION
TO BOW AT THRONE
Outburst Followed by Removal.
Accomplished Without Resist?
ance on Her l'art.
Rv ? i Th* ? ine. !
!.<inil?.ii. .1 m ? ?"? Ixmdon Is n??w
seething with Indignation against the
suffragettes as never before. ? >n?? of
the "wild women" su?.led In hold?
ing up King George and Queen Mary
at the court drawing room given laat
night in Buckingham Palace.
i "spite the extraordinary precau?
tions taken by the police the "Furies"
made good i?n their threat, and
I achieved whal everybody in the .rt
circle feared and yel professed t.. be
vas utterl? ?mpo?|!hle. Never
before in the history of England
i In King rded in his own pal
\s S""!i as ihe news reached the
clubi* in th" \\<-t End furioufl crowds
of. ? early all memb? rs of arlsto
i ( ?ra'i? faniilii S, in gan ma kin-' their way
: tu ;h? p.? ? as quickly as auto?
mobile-* and taxicabs would take them
i ' chetr the King and Queen. AI the
time many rould not completely
ii ; ?I?? with their indignation their
amusement al the audacity of the
v t men.
In Procession to Throne.
There were wild scenes in the royal
drawing r...?m before Ihe suffragette
was *>j?ci?*?ii. Th" woman follow?.) the
usual course ai the great state func?
tion known na "holding a court." She
war superbl* gowned. She joined m
th? solemn procession t?< the throne.
\Vh*?n )>ei turn came she was presented
t.. their majesties, and In th?* custom
ner mide a sweeping curtsy,
sinking absolutcl* to the carpet and
in??? Ing h< r head t" i he royal kn
Then as she rose she flun*** herself on
1er knees in front of the Kins; and in
a voice trembling with agitation and
y?t m. vibrating with emotion that it
reached every quarter of the gic^t
ri'i'iu ehe cried out:
"Your Majesty, for God's sake do
nol use force. Do ?"
For a moment there was utter con?
sternation. Only a lew moments i>e
fon the Lord Chamberlain, land Sand?
hurst, had whispered t<> the King that
th?' last carriage had entered the gatea
and nol a aoul had been admitted ??ho
? t known.
Finisliss in a Whisper.
No ?me seemed to know whal t.. do.
Und the suffragette been physically
able she could have completed her ad?
dress. Bui she was so deeply moved
that her \oi?e failed*her. she finished
only in a whisper. Hut her admonition
undoubtedly reached the ears <<f King
Ucorge ami his consort, for il ?vas
heard by scores standing near.
The King looked helplessly at the
stately courtiers rankt?! on either side
oi the thron?'. Queen Maty darted a
? ' ; 'ly angry glance at the trembling
woman kneeling a? her f?**et, but re?
mained seat.?] and wrs apparent!/
otherwise quite undisturbed.
The first la realise the extraordinary
sit dation was the humble commoner
conducting ihe band in the drawing
room gallery. Before th" suffragette
! ad i? a? !i?-?l "? r b? t?< nd * entenc?
knew that a scene was coming. With
a wave of his baton he roused his m??
ris, ami at once the hand began
playing loudly so as t?> drown the
?creams '?Inch tlie* conductor evidently
expe? ted would in a moment rend the
Woman Almost Fainting.
By that time the Lord chamberlain
ami oiler court officials bad recovered
from their shock. Tha appalling
breach of etiquefU had literally
?tunned them. They stepped to the
.,r<i-< *?>:?.n, the titled and other society
women In which war.mpletely stag?
gered, and urged tli? in forward toward
Then, holding tha almost fainting
suffragette with her f??'?- still toward
their majesties, as court etiqusttt I
quires, the) led her firmly away until
. was hidden behind th?* throng >.i
women presented fuM before her who
had stopp?<l m their march from the
AI flift moat of the women thought
Hi" woman had fainted. Many onirt
d?butante* have been known to faint
while waiting for their turn In the
loiiK '""' wenrjflng procession to the
royal thron?*. Wto*n th? woni-n
grnaped the truth that a Mffragt 11?
had actually beard?*d the King on his,
throne th?y '.????me wildly ex? ited, and
rutnlm.ed ?a pago 3. colima ?
RESCUING SAILORS OVERBOARD FROM THE VAMTIK.
Oscar Olsen anil Ale?.- Johnsen photographed after tlicir rescue
from the Sound.
EXTOLS SEARS AS
Greatest Man in World,
Says Miss Langdon in
LAYS DIVORCE CASE
TO CHURCH FIGHT
Says His Wife Was Jealous of
His Position Hint of Per
jury at Trial.
Jtisti? ?? I ' ' ? "i looked relieved
when the last ?vitness h.Tl t'-stiiicii yen?
i< rday In th? iVew Thonghl divorce ?nit
brought b* Dr, Julis Seton Sears
ngainsl Dr. Krank w. Bears. The court
asked for l>ri?pft* "'l 'he p.lint? of law
involve.!, at the t-ame time reserving
deiision "n the motion of Iternard P.
Pliashnick, attornej for the huabandfor
a diamlfSitl of the complaint.
The last sessi? n of the proceeding
was fall of a? lion and dramatic periods
furnished by Miss Pauline Langdon, the
,-, respondent, who fought hard against
having t1 ? i tat Ion pla? ed on her
thai it was h-i rondu t thai gave Mrs.
?~*i ira cause t<> sue for a divorce. Bhe
denied each allegation to thai eff-sct
and asserted thai six? "never harmed a
hair of his wife's head and would b*
her friend If she would lei me."
Fight for Church Power.
?"This is no( n dlvores trial." aftas
Langdon declared; "it is a fight for
power In the \.w Th.nteht Church."
Dr. Bears was recalled to the stand
and d? it Miss Langdon wna to
blame for the Reparation from hla wife,
saying that ??lien they parte?! he did
not know the corespondent. Two of the
"minlst<*ring angels" contributed their
fini] wrd in the int?-r.*-t .?f Mrs. Sears,
In whose s<r\i ?? the] enlisted t?. watch
ht r huaband.
Mis-; Langdon dlaplayed her dra?
in?t' ? hile "?i the stand. B*v
. ral times she disregarded the quea
lions of Mr Hiscoz, repreaentlng Mr?,
s.ars, thai called lor simple answers.
and replied s Ith a**guments. Even the
Judge was unable to atop her.
"Mr. Bears is the gT*eat?tst man in
th- world." ahe said al one point, and
added thai Mrs. Seat? was trying to
"crucify" her. "Mrs. Bears is not Jem!
ou.? of me." Miss Langdon went on.
-but Is lealou? of Mr Beara'i succ?s
mid of i he i .sltion hs h i loal in the
New Thought Church. In tl.rj she is
;i great ? ornan, bul in practice sha has
outraged ever) *,iiim iple -h? has ppa?
tf?inl<'<i to represent "
Actress Censures Attorney.
Illas Lnnfdon *l*o InM Mr. iliacos
that he had a paffOOlHd antipathy in
conducting tha cans? as a follow <*r <>f
Mis. Btan and that he ?m set-king
Mr Mi"- 0* <, i- Mione.l the witness
abotlt 'he return ttii> fr?>m K?ir<?pe. He
i (onliaurd ?a pas? ?. chuno 4
TWO MEN WASHED
OFF THE VANITIE
Accident Stops Third Test
of Cup Yachts in Half
a Gale of Wind.
QUICK RESCUE WORK
SAVES THE SAILORS
The Resolute, Half a Mile Back
at the Time, Sails on and
Completes the Course.
"Man overboard! "
Th;<t was th" cry that stopped the
third race between tl.e cup defence
yachts Resolute and Vanltle yesterday.
Half a gale front the southwest was
blowing ?then two sailors -Oscar Olsen
ami Aleck Johnson?-were washed nver
board from the ?ce how of the Vanltie,
while they, with others, were trimming
tin heed sheets. A third man had
slipped over the rail, hut was grabbed
by oii**--< f his mates and pulled back on
When Capl ?in William DcnnK at ih?
Vanltie's ?"heel, saw the men go over
the rail Into the foaming water to lee
tvard, he luffed the big sloop into the
wind t<> stop her headway. There was
no need to tell that crew what to do.
In less time than it takes to tell It John
Swaneon. scr?mii mate, and Phil Dennis
lbs captain's brother?snatched two
life buoys from their placs in front ??f
the companionway, where they are kept
tor just such an emergen, y, and thr?*w
the-n t?> th?* .neu as they paased the
jracht's i??e quarter. Swanson's buo)
.a- ..... accurately thrown that ?>isen
With ?*i tew strokes was able t?) reach it.
Johnson a??* not ao lucky, but at the
same m ?ment half n dosen tuen ha<l
cut th?- lashings <.f the dingy which
lay hottom up amidships. an<l l.iwn<hed
her over the rail.. In a Jiffy Hans
Kfrinson was In the boat and pulling
away in the rough wat??r to where
Johnson'* b?*..?i. cove"*?*?*! bj ? yellou
- . tester, was bobbing up and down.
Both men wore suits of oilskins and
lubber boots and had a hard light to
k?. ;. efl ?at in Ihe n.ug'i water.
Luckily tor the strugghng *?allonn*n
the pre** mg John J. Timmins had
been following the Vanltie pt?*tt> clon*
ly ami her *"<at ha<l ?candy ? ieared
the stern when CaMaia Hoben 11.
l>eakin of th?* Tiiiimln- spotted the
men in the wai?r. Kinging a doubt*
jingle hell' for i.'i? sp?*c.l ahead?to
wbicb Chief Bngtne? Jim Menthna
raapondrd With a will-he had her
alongside Johnsiin, who was dinging
to the life buoy, Just after Ulsen, al
ni?.st exhausted, had been ?bagged
into th.? ditigv by Kfrinson.
The Heaohlts continued over the
The crew of the Tlmmms ?**rt*t*C*d
IhSWSlTSa with glor>. K.-ry 0M 0?
tli.ni di?l something Mate Kdward
Tonkin. Se. ?ii.l Male Pat Muri.by.
t ?nilniKNl ?a MS' 4. ?olumn S
Bailor in ?lory fron* the >arlu has ju?t
picked up Johnsen and !s sear-ehlng tor
FORCE T. R. TO RUN,
BULL MOOSE MM
Leaders Decide to Put Colo?
nel at Head of Straight
DESPITE HIS VIEWS
TAKE BIT IN TEETH
Campaign Committee Hurries Pe?
titions to Influence Roose?
velt if He Balks.
Colonel Roosevelt will run for ?"?ov
ernor at the head "f a straight Pro?
gressive ticket this fall. At least that
was the decision readied by the ad?
visory committee of the stale organ?
ization last night ?ift.r ronfereit.es
lasting almost twenty-four muirs. Ami
their programme uttl bs carried out
unless the Colonel himself kicks it over
on his return front Spain.
Petitions to place the name of Roose
veil on the primary ballot are already'
in circulation in the western part of the
state, and blank petition* for Immedi?
ate circulation have been sent to every
count** chairman. The plan is to get
so many signatures to these petitions
and to bring so much additional in
flneni e to bear on their national leader
that he will be forced to yield to their j
Leadert Take Bit in Teeth.
In a statement prepared by Frederick
M. Davenport, <.f ?'ndda; Horace S.
Wilkinson, of Onohdaga, and Bain
bridge Colby, of Sent York, "to present
the sentiments of the committee," care
was taken not to commit the party ah
s?.lutel\ to a straight ticket, an?! noth?
ing was said sbOUl the preparation of
petitions for the Colonel. Opportunity
was left for a ? hange in front m .ase
the Colonel should demand another
course of action on his return.
Privately, however, it was said that
the Progressive leaders had taken the
bit between the teeth Slid were deter?
mined that tii*- Progressive* should g?>
I it alone. Some of them even go to far
I as to declare they will run the Colonel
for c'overnor no matter what be saya |
(Jeorge W. Perkins, who has been the
most sturdy in his opposition to having
| the Colon*! run for any Office this fall,
; said after th* conf?rent e:
* I guc-s we're going to draft 'Teddy'
? after all."
Mr. Davenport sugg.ste.l an organ
Itatlon which would attract the vote?
of Independent Demoeiat* and Etepub*,
lican*, but the others were determined
that the Progressive party ahould stand
up under Its own name and emblem.
Others taking part in the conferences '
included Th?'?idore Douglas Robinson,
. halnnan <>f the state cosnmlttee; Rain
bridgS Colhv, Virgil K. Kellogg. of Wa
tertown: I'rancis W. Bird, Henry L.
SJtoddard, Chauncey J. Hamlln, of Erie;
Hamilton Fish.. Jr., of Putnam; Regis
H. P.ist, of Nassau; Assemblyman
Mi? ha? I A S.-haap, Walter A. Johnson, ,
of \\'?at? heater; Charles B. Aronstam.
of Kings; Hugh Ahhott, of st. Law?
rence; Karle S. Warner, of Ontario; ?).
Ii. Phillips, ?.f RockUnil; Arthur .V.
Olbb, <>f Ton.pkina, and Beveridge C.
Duniop, of Brooklyn.
Opposition to Whitman.
Stror.g opp.isitlon to District Attor?
ney Whitman, who is the leading Re
I ublicnn candidate, was expressed, and
it was s.-.id that the Progressives could :
? .?fiord to f?>nn a coalition with any
It was pdntc?! oui by Republi? an and
Demoiratic leaders last tilght that the
.'.?? isiou of the Progressive? to run !
Roosevelt in their primaries*, in spite .f
the fart that he has refused to lie a'
? aniii'late, might be due tn a desire to
' simplify their labors. With the Colo
n?*l running Whitman, even should he
be nominated by hi? Progress .?, ??
friends, a? has b*M suggeateil. would
have ii" ?hnn e of tarrying the Pro
gn istvs print ?ries
If the ?'??lone! formally ?I? dined th?*
Continued on ?>??>? 5. rtlurno 3
Lawyer Declares New
Haven's Head Didn't Have
to "Save" Morgan.
Witness Testifies Mellen
"with Firm Hand."
BILLARD CO. DEAL
MANAGED BY HIM
Commerce Commission Hears
That Ranker Was Angry When
Told of Transaction.
- - ? ? ? tlur??u 1
Washington. Jioie 4. -With the em*
phati? declaratton thai ?'naries?. Mel?
ten, formerly preaidcnt of the New
Haven Rabroad. had made no sacrifice
for the late J. P. Morgan when he ac
cepted th?- burden of .m Indictment in
the ??rand Trunk Cmme, Lewis Cans
Ledyard, of New York, formerly a N->**"
Haven director, *a*ert*d at tlie hear?
nur to-day that Mr. Morgan knew
practically nothing about the Grand
Mr. Mellen testified list week that ho
had m-jole the sacrifies to save Mr.
Morgan, who was n?.t In | ?oil health.
? i want to say In ti*,* most unQuattt
fled manner." ' Mr. Ledyard d?"*lare<l,
"that Mr. Mellen did not make ? vicarl?
mi" sacriflc* by going ami offering him?
self for Mr. Morgan."
Mr. Morcan. Mr. Ledyard add??.!. Lad
no tear of liidt? tment for the part he
had taken in Ihe Grand Trunk negoti?*.?
tions. Mellen, h?' said, seemed great'./
worried about Mr. Morgan, but when
Mr. Ledyard told the financier that
Mellen thought he was worried he re?
"Not a bit of it. There ii nothing
for me to worry about."
Morgan Asked Him to Stay.
Mr. J.eiiyard said that the first ho
knew about the Grand Trunk tugotia?
tions was in tin? summer of 1012, wh**|
h? returned from abroad for B few
?Jays and saw Mr. Morgan, "?".ho asked
him to remain for a meting of the
New Haven directors. Morgan, the
witness sail, told him thai something
be did r.< t know much abont was to
com* Up; that Meilen was going t?}
present something about th* ??rand
Mr. Ledyard told Mr. Morgan that
he .'.nild nol Ma , bttt h* insisted that
befot** taking any action Mr. Morgan
should obtain the advice of otittatM*
counsel, and suggested Richard Olnayy
Mr. Davlaon, on* of Mr. Morgan'I
partners, was present at Hie ?'on?
When Ledyard returned to this con?-*
try in December, 1912, be testified, h*
found B great deal of agitation against
I tan New Haven becauaa of its part ?n
th* Grand Trunk deal. Th? new.i
paper* Of RhOdS Island were up m
arms over the ?topping ?if the con?
m ruction of the Southern New l-'ii-g
land Railroad, and he found Mellen lt|
the process of being indicted by th*
fedetml grand Jury.
"I ?aw Mr. Mellen." Ledyard said,
"and he told about the ?oinie story aa
he has told at this investigation. He
said b* li?d negotiation?, after Mr.
Hayes's death, with Mr. l'haml.? rairt
and Mr. Smithers relating to a trama
agreement DSiWSSU th* ?'rand Trunk
and the New Haven. He explained
that he had never discussed the taking
h\'t of the New London Northern, and
had never had a conversation r?gard
ing the stopping of construction on th*
Southern New Kngland io.nl. Ho waa
very much agitated and felt very much
"Mr. Mellen said that Mr. Morgan
had come into his Ommt >? etS* ?lay by
. ban? e, when he was conferring with
Messrs. < hamberlain and Smithers, an?!
had asked them what they were talk??
ing about, and when th?y told . .*,
Morgan he said, in bin usual bluff man?
ner, that there would not be any pea<sj
until the tirand Trunk gave up th*
New London Northern."
Mr. Ledyard declared that no grand
Jury would indict M?ll. n if be told th*
truth when he ?aid that there had been
no talk about stopping constru? ti.?n <?a
the ?-?outhern New Lngland Railroad
and th* acquisition of the New London
Warted to Go to Grand Jury.
Mr. Ledyard seid he bad tobl Meiler*
that the other arrangements be had
ii.?cussed were perfectly proper. Mr.
Mellen bad tol<| him that he wouM Ilk*
to ?aive immunity and tell his story
to the grand jury.
Mr. Kobbins came in about this time,
Ladyartl testified, and Mellon dictate?!
a letter saying that he alone was re?
sponsible for 'he negotiations with th*
"He wrote that lett? r on his own,
initiative." Mr. Ledyard asserts?! '? )g
hi? own showing he did it him?????f. \%
was the letter of a man ?Uinitm- in no?.
? en?*e. He was the one who did S**r*******?
thtng and wanted to appear H'fore
that letter wa? written and approved