Vol. LXXIV....X0. 24,008.
II op* right. 1011,
I?, The Trlhiine \.?..< I11I?..0 |
i t iiriinii hi: iKi'f ruvKti
. M lad. -A; ?Law. M.
luII report o* Page II.
TUESDAY, JUNE 89, i?H.
1)17 if'I.' MVU ?"L'V'r lM<llr of N??w tosU, Newark, teeeey I Hr
I KHa-I*- UaM. ?LaPaiA 1 . I I "I H III Kl. I HOI LM*
.CARDEN URGES ALL
' BRITISHJO FLEE
English Minister, Believing Trouble Near at
Hand, Advises His Countrymen to
Quit Mexico at Once.
(HUERTA'S GRIP RAPIDLY WEAKENING
I Anarchy Also. Threatened in Rebel Mexico as Villa Aban?
dons Campaign and Returns to Force Carranza to
Give Him Ammunition Held by First Chief.
Indications point to an increase, rather than a decrease of
chaos and turbulence in Mexico.
Sir Lionel Carden, the British Minister at Mexico City, has
warned all Englishmen to leave Mexico, and English refugees in
Vera Cruz predict an uprising against Huerta in the capital in a
General Villa has stopped the march of his army to San Luis
Potosi and is hurrying back to Torre?n, there to confront Car?
ranza, who is reported to be withholding ammunition from the
conqueror of Zacatecas. "There cannot be two masters." Villa
has told his men.
Torre?n advices to El Paso say that arrangements have been
made for a conference this week between Villa and representatives
of Carranza in a last effort to settle the trouble between the
Washington officials are at a loss as to whom they should
recognize as chief of the Constitutionalists and are receiving ad?
vices shewing that the Carranza and Villa factions are at swords'
3 The ABC mediators, feeling that further waiting for Con
Istitutionalist envoys is futile, are expected to adjourn the peace
? conference at Niagara Falls to-day.
I Mexico City. .lune 29. In view of'
the existing conditions in Mexico. Sir
Lionel (.arden. British Minister to?
day advised all British subject? tem?
porarily to leave the country. He said
thai the shortage of fuel for the opera?
tion of trains was becoming more acute
daily and that trains probably soon
would stop running, which would make
??ifficult the departure of person? in the
interior. He especially advised tha?
vomen and children be removed.
The minister declared he had no df
? frighten the British colony. He
did not order, but only advis-ed, them
Eight hundred British subjects are1
?? the legation as residing in
Mexico City. Il 's the minister's plan
'o c*r' ? sufficient number of these to
an agreement ?o leave so that he
ran obtain ? special train from the
Mexican government to take them to
1 ueiio Mexico, and ? transport to carry
them to Jamaica, where they could re?
main until the close of trouble.
. lishmen lacking funds to leave i
?untry will he supplied by the
legation, notes being taken for the
Oilier Diplomats Fail*ed to Act.
The Brazilian Minister said to-day
that he had no fear of a critical situa?
tion arising in Mexico City. He be?
lieved that conditions would improve
Mid did not intend to remove his fam
?Jt feo m the capital, nor would he ad?
vise Americans to leave. Other diplo
representatirea so far have failed
'?. follow the example of the British
In ?ell informed cnc'es it is reported
?General A':gel Garcis l'ena, who
?Minister of War in the Madero
"t ration, but is now one of
H ?in Ik's commanders, 15 to be a can
.' date for the Presidency of the repub
lir in 'he elections to be held in thf,'
part of the country controlled by the
? riment next Sunday.
I Vera Cms, June _i>. Fear that the
*l I of disaffection among Federal
? troops might, result in an uprising in
Mexico ( ity caused the British resi
there to hold a meeting on Sat
nighf to arrange final plans for
*ke defence of the concentration dis
. Hritish refugees who arrived here to
I ? '.:?<? Ki'neral opinion expressed
?J'a-? that ?President Huerta's hold in
..pital was wavering, and many
?ed nn uprising or a revolt of
the Federal army within a week or ten |
I ell of Federal Revolt.
Some of the refugees declared the ?
Federal defeat at Zacatecas was par- ?
tially due to the revolt of 6,000 Federal
I ..mill led on paare ?. column S
This Morning's News.
IHK MEXICAN SITUATION.
ih Advised to Leave Mexico... 1
I Demands Carranza's Arms.... _ !
?. Speak in Pittsburgh. 1 ,
tlerknian Hints at Violence. I
Vins Pardon for Russian F.xile.2!
?eines Intimidating Witness. 11
'v ?Baxter Is Found Guilty. S I
Blanks Here on Time.... .1
- Restaurants Filthy. .1
Roys and Girls Promoted To-day... 7
Four Killed in Auto Accidents.14
?Balk Bank Move on flaflin House. .11
H.?ld Ballou ???am l?y Knal.14
1 race Check in Steamship Deal... 14
Melien aid Others Indicted. ||
xii Woven About Malcolm Gilford.. 1
-? a I her (arries Ten Men. 3
\ i.u.cment Agreed to.4
Francis ?Joseph Still a King. 1
World-wide Sympathy for Austrian
?gers Taken Off California... 3
Wills 1 led. Kstatcs Appraised. 4
?Somali's Varied Interests. .">
?I torial. 6
'bitnary . 7
.8 ard 9
?'inancial and Markets.!? and 11
teal K>tatc. ?ourt (alendar?...IL'
'o! ice, l'ire Department.?V***
?Wither and Shipping.I Al l,
T. R/S "REST CURE"
WILL BE ON STUMP
Says He'll Make Only Two
Speeches To-night Af?
ter All-Day Trip.
Colenel Roosevelt will leave at 8
o'clock this morning for Pittsburgh,
where in a speech to-night he will for?
mally open the Progressive campaign.
He ro?Jc with iis son Archie for 'wo
hour! yesterday morning and ipenl the
Cteinoon with John McGrath. his no
'(?t:?r.v. ?working tinon the
sneech he will deliver tonight
."?n" who saw him at Oystei Ray yes?
terday raid that he looted well. He
declined to seo any visitors, and n >-??
i poned answering the hundredi of let
og**ains he had received ex?
pressing olicitude for the eonditiofi of
He put in a couple of hours of eftra
sleep yesterday, but that was his cnly
concession to the order' of hi? physi?
cian, Dr. Alevinder Lambert, who ?ast
?(reek t *?ld him he ought to take a four
.??'hen the Colonel arrives in Pitts?
burgh to-nigb? he will go at once to
the banquet ht-11 where the annual ?lin
ner of the Progressive League ''f
PennsyhrS! ?a vil! be in progr???.
There he will say a few words in ac
rnowledgment of the occasion.
After tlie bnfi?iuet he will he e-corte?i
to Exposition Hall. v.here he will srrak
to 4.000 persans. The hall holds . nlv
thai number, and the committee in
charge of the meeting has been com?
pelled to turn down for admission al?
most as n?any *p?rsons as will be ad?
The meeting will he addressed by
(.ifford Pir.chot, Progressive nominee
for United S*etes Senator from Penn?
sylvania; Wwliam Draper Lewis, of
Philadelphia. Progressive nominee for
(Governor, and by Colonel Roo?evelt.
An overflow meeting will be held it:
Machinery Hell, which has no seats,
but stimuing room for 10.000. Mr.
Roosevelt ?old his nlr-sirian he wculd
not tax his strength by making a
sneech before the 10.000 in Machinery
Hall, but disfiatcl es from Pittsburgh
Inst night indicated that the men In
charge of the meeting will try to get
him to reconsider his decision.
Colonel Roflsevelt w 11 leave Pitts?
burgh at midnight. On his arriva' in
this city to-r,f,,rrow morning he ?ill
visit Dr. HMSrook Curtis, throat fpe
cialist, wl ? ill make an examinaron
of the Ce . iel"S throat. It is experted
that upon I) ? result of Dr. Curtis'? ex
aminrtion -v 111 largely depend the ex?
tent to which Mr. Roose.elt will par?
ticipate in th# speeehmaking activi'ies
in the Progrefsive campaign.
Irrespective of the res'.-lt of the ex
ani'nation. one thing is certain. That
i? that much of the detail work of the
campaign whi*hh Colonel Roosevelt had
crpectcd *o ?nandle him-elf will be
turned over t* others. Mr. RooseTelt
Will do the directing, as usual, hut
will leave to his associates as muclf of
the work of executing his plans a? hi
thinks he can safely confide to therti.
WIFE TO RETURN
WiHing to Take Her Back, H<
Says, in Answer to
Jesse R. Gif.nt, third son of I'i?*
dent Grant, filed in the Supreme (our
yesterday hi* answer to the su?
brought by r.*is wife to compel thi
I'nited States Trust Company to pa;
her a part of the income of $5,400 i
year from a trust fund created by Mrs
Julia Dent Grant, his mother. He sai?
that his wife left him without caus?
and that he is ready to take her bark.
Mr. Grant said he had no knowledgi
of the fact alleged by his wife that hi:
mother paid the expenses of hu wed
dink'. He said that his wife owns i
house in San Diego, which he derdci
to her. and from which she receive
$I(H? a month, and that from ofhe
sources she hat an income of $_.4W'.
He said that if Mn?. (.?rant ret tune?
to him. as he has suggested, he wo-ul?
provide for her. He used to allow he
$250 a raonth. but in the last 'wo year
has given to M.r $1.0*?9.
WARSHIPS "DRY" ON TIM
Vessels at Charlcstown Yat
Take On Orape Juice.
h Telegrapb m Th* Tribun? i
R ?ston, June 20. Warships at tl
('harlestown navy yard were prepar
to-day for the enforcement of the pr
hibitory law in the navy, which go
into effect on July 1.
By order of Secretary Daniels the
will be nothing on the ships contai
?ntr more than [I per cent of aicoh
after midnight to-morrow. Four vai
carrying grape juice and other so
drinks unloaded to-day at the bertl
of the battleships Nebraska and Rho?
l?liind and the cruiser North Carolin
A like number of drays carted awl
"d^ad soldiers." The Nebraska hi
.;?? t ("turned from Mexico when tl
DIRIGIBLE UP 35 HOURS
French Military Balloon Esta*
lishes New Record.
Teal) France. June 'JO. The ! rent
militer) dirigible balloon Adjutai
Viticenot. piloted hy Georges Joun. ai
carrying eight passengers, has estai
lished a :-ew world's record for coi
tinuous navigation by dirigibles,
remained in the air for thirty-fn
hours and twenty minutes.
The Adjutant Vincenot left Toul Sa
urday morning and covered a wie
circuit, including Paris, over which
passed or ?Saturday evening.
The German dirigible Zeppelin I.
established the previous record '<
thirty-four hours and fifty-nine mir
ufes in May. in a flight from Friedricl
shafen to Rerun. The L-I? measuri
more than 26,M0 cubic metres; th
Adjutant Vincenot 0.000 cubic metre
WHERE HUERTA ANI
They Will Allow No One bu
Themselves to Settle
B ? sbl? ? ? IT*.? Tribun? .*
M? ? ico City, June 99, The corn
ipondent of a group of America
newspaperi now in this city suhmiite
to ?President Huerta three question?
uh eh he answered to-day. The Mrs
. , "Will the American citizens wh
abandoned the republic on the sever
mice of relations between Mexico an
the United States last April he wol
.?(.!?.( if ihey return to their Mexicai
homes when the protocols signed a
Niagara Falls shall have been dul
?Huerta snswered, "Ye?-, they will al
? ays Im wi Icomr."'
"What effect do you think peace a:
rangements between Mexico and th?
1 nited State? will have on the repub
li '- ?nvernal conflict ?"
"In the government's oiinion, th?
Niagara Falls conference neither ha
had nor will have any influence on ou
internal affairs, as the people of th?
republic alane have the right to dis
cuss and solve their internal ques
"Ho you beliere peace can be re
established in the republic in a shor
time and that Mexico may return t<
the ?flourishing state shs was enjoyini
when the present eivil war broke out?'
"I have complete faith in the re
.-.liment of peace, eeing that th?
government of the Republic is stront
enongh and hi- the rapport of th?
sound thinking portion of the seven?
teen millions of the country's inhabi
tants. If the government of the Unite?
States fr.il-* to do what any honora.d?
government ougiit to do. and continues
as hitherto, to protect the brigands whe
are devastating the country, peace will
Still he re-established, but it will tak?
a much longer time, and this I declare
before the entire vorld."
Torre?n, Jure 2. General ?'arranza.
in a speech at Monterey last night, said
he feareil only "Judases in his own
rank?." which niean> that Villa is all
l.c tears. Villa, in discussing matters
with hi? officers on the way to Torre?n.
liiere cannot be two master?,"
??encrai Carranza stated at a banquet
light that the Constitutionalist?
would ?permit no government, the
?United States not excepted. to inter?
fere in the settlement of internal af
taus m Mexico. He declared that the
United States was assuming the role of
a dictatoi, and that Mexico was tired of
dictetors. His words were greeted with
"Viva, vira Mexico!"
Carrants has called a meeting her.?
of all military chiefs to discuss the
mediation propositions. He has for?
warded his ultimatum regarding medi?
ation to the Cnitcd States, and it will
not be changned by the agreements
bet?veen the military chiefs unie.<s
Carranca weakens. This ultimatum de?
clares there will be cessation of hos?
tilities, no settlement with the Cath?
olic Church, no returning of the ex?
pelled priests, no settlement of t'ie
land question, no guarantee of safety
U? Huerta, no acknowledgment of
Huerta concessions and no return of
HEAR TOM SHARKEY
HAS NEW SALOON
Friends of Ex-Pugilist Find Him
in Cronin's Old Place in
Ward has gone along the line that
Torn Sharkey. who was convicted of
tunning a disorderly resort in his 14th
st. place last winter, had his license
?ancelled and had to serve a month in
the Tombs, has opened up again in
Sixth av., between list an?l 4_d sts.
At any rate f. saloon, formerly Cron?
in's, is open (here, and Sharkey is
about the place. Ten days ago the ex
pugilist personally negotiated for a
place in the block between 4.*1d and 44th
sts.. opposite the Hippodrome. The
deal fell through when he failed to
get a five-year lease.
The news leaked out owing to the
'.'ricreasipg numbers of the thirsty who
journeyed up the avenue and began
inquiring of storekeepers in the vicin
:t\ of 1-d st. where Sharkey's new sa?
loon ?vas. At first the pilgrims were
directed back to 14th st. The number
(?' inquirer? increased daily, and this
Starte?, jii investigation.
Tom Sharkev denies that he is the
owner ot the new place. He says his
brother Jack is proprietor, and that
he is merely the manager.
Churchill to Give Up
Flights to Please Wife.
London, June *!0. \A inston Spencer
Churchill, First Lord of the Admiralty,
according to "The ?Daily Mirror." has
yielded te ihe repeated appeals of his
wife ami ha- resolved *.o make no more
aeroplane fl.glits this jear.
Mr. Churchill's enthusiasm for dar?
ing aer'al flights has been the cause of
much anxiety on Ihe part of the British
government and his personal friends. |
NET WOVEN ABOUT
Young Defendant, Circle
by Family, Hears State':
Case Against Him.
WEEPS ON THE STAN
Gloves Found Near Scene of tl
Murder Identified by Witness*
as like Boys Purchase.
I From a Staff correspondent of Th* Tribun
Albany, June 29. With a calm a
ferions denieano- for a boy not yet c
of his teers, Malcolm Gifford, jr., s
ol the wealthy machinery manufactui
of Hudson, sat in the County Con
before Judge Addington to-day and 1
tended to the prose?:ution begin
weave a net of circumstantial eviden
rbout him for the murder on April
?ill.'!, of Fr_nk .1. Clute. a chauffeur,
this city. The prominence of you
Gifford's family in this county and t
r.ir of mystery which has surround
the crime all this time have fostered
intense public interest in the procee
There was a larRe representation
relatives and friends of the defends
in court to-day with msn\ youi
neople among them. The boy prison
sat with his father and mother <
nthcr side, his brother Renjamin ai
his sister Flora, fifteen years old, cor
I leting the sad little party. Ilundre?
ot spectators were turned back at tl
courtroom door when every nvailab
seat was taken. District Attorrt?
Alexander's opening address to tl
jury vas followed ?with breathless a
tention by every one present.
The first sensation of the trial can
??hen Richard J. ('lute, father of tl
murdered man. ?vas called as a witne:
by the prosecution. When asked I
identify certain belongings of his so
he broke down and wept. His exan
?nation had to be suspended for seven
minutes. Among the men in the aud
ence there was confusion and amon
the women few dry eyes until the inc
rient passed and the witness regaine
Springs a Sensation.
The father's testimony was not im?
portant except in identifying th
chauffeur's pocketbook. containing hi
automobile license, which District AI
torney Alexander said he would prov
was found hidden under the tin of
roof at the Roardman home in Tro;
where young Clifford was a guest o
the night of the murder. The Distric
Attorney created i furor in court i
his opening when he declared that h
would call witnesses to testify tha
Gifford had been seen on this roof th
day of the murder with a "small bl.c
book" in his hand.
Mr. Jerome succeeded in confusir.i
some of the witnesses to-day as to dc
tails of their testimony. There was n?
intimation of just what line the de
fence would take in to-day's proceed
ings. but it appears likely that the;
will endeavor to prove an alibi.
Heard Five Shots.
Professor Jamei Craw, a clerk in thi
audit bureau of the State Insurant
Department, who lived at Latham'?
Corners, almost opposite the scene t
the crime, testified that while he Wal
reading on the night of April 1, 191 ,
between 0 and 10 o'clock, he heard riv?
shots, the number the autopsy showe,
h.8d been fired into ('lute's head. Fou
days after the murder the witness sai?
he found a pair of gloves "coverec
?vith blood" beside the trolley track.?
rear the scone of the murder.
These gloves furnished one of the
strongest pieces ( f circumstantial evi?
dence in the people's case. They wet
put in evidence, and three witnesses
called from the clothing and furnia'i
iag house of Rrooks Brothers, of New
York, who identified the gloves as hav?
ing b*en purchssed st Brooks'? store.
Through these witnesses it wss also
established that young Gifford ran an
account at the store and had pur?
chased a similar pair of gloves, tha
same ?ize "**? on March 12, 1913,
less than a month before the murder.
Mr. Jerome fought against the ad?
mission of this evidence as irrelevr.nt,
but his objections were overruled. The
Gifford account in question and the
purchase of the gloves and other fur?
nishings on March 12 were shown by
the introduction in evidence of the
sheets of the ledger and the charge
slips of the salesmen, which the wit?
Bullets in Evidence.
Three of the bullets which were
taken from the body of the chauffeur,
and one which dropped from his
clothes and was later found by the
undertaker, William M. Carey, of Wa
tervliet. were offered in evidence and
( \amined by the jury. They were of
X? calibre and of the type used in au?
tomatic pistols. The prosecution con?
tends that an automatic pistol of that
calibre, found in a pawnshop ?n North?
ampton, Mass., near Kasthamptou,
where Gifford attended school at WH?
liston Seminary, belonged to the boy.
Former Head of New
Haven Line and 17
NAMED IN COURTS
Charges Based on Transactions
in Financing Hampden Road
Cambridge. Mass.. June 29. Eighteen
persons, including Charles S. Mellen.,
ex-prcsideiit of the New York. New
1 Haven ? Hartford and the Boston ? I
Maine Railroad companies; Frederick
i. Moselev. of F. P, Moseley & Co..
I Roston brokers; the late Ralph D. Gil-,
? lett. of We.stfield, and the investment
committees of two savings banks of
this city, vere indicted to-day by the,
, Middlesex County Grand Jury on vari
' ous charges in connection with the
?Inancng of the Hampden Railroad
from Bondsville to Springfield. Mr.
Gillett wa? president of the Hampden
Th ?railroad was built a year ago as
a link to connect the Central Massa
(husetts division uf the Boston &
Maine with the New York, New Haven,
_ Hartfo-d. but it has never been op?
erated, an attempt to obtain the Legis?
lature's consent to its lease to the
Boston * Maine having failed.
The indictments against Messrs.
Mellen. Moseley and Gillett allege con
piracy to induce the investment com?
mu?es of the two bank* to leid S'.r>.000
to the corporation. Notes securing
the loans were indorsed by the He.mp
den Investment Company, org-mixed
by Mr. Gillett to finance the construc?
tion of the railroad, which oest ap?
Investment Committees A? -r it s.d.
The investment committee of the
East Cambridge Savings Bank is in
?licted on three counts of conspiracy
to lend sums of $20.000. $ 10.000 and
!?r?.000 to the Hampden Railroad Com
nany. The men indicted lire Gustavus
Goenpei. James Ferguson, David C.
?Proudfoot, Charle- VN. D.nley and
I Frederick B. Wheeler. The indict
n.ents charge that the Hampden In?
vestment Company was not a substan?
tial .surely or indorscr of the notes of
the rail'oacl corporation given to tit
Similar indictments were returned
against the nvestmont committee of
? the Cambridge Savings Bank, the
amount, named being $25,000, $'-5.000,
i and ^.'f'.:'50. The committee
of this bank consists of Edward R.
( ogswell. Kncich Beane, James F. Pcn
nell. Harrie E. Nason and Leslie N.
Frederic! S. Moseley wa- indicted
?>.!?o on sit counts, involving the al?
leged larceny of sums amounting to
$112,100 from the bunks, and Mr. Mel?
len was indicted as an accessory be?
fore ihe fact on Ova of these Counts.
Ten other counts allege that Mellon,
Moseley and Gillett "conspired to
steal and did steal" various amounts
involved in the transactions with the
Members of the Moseley brokerage
firm, including Sewall H. Fessenden,
Neal Rantoul. Stephen R. Crowiey,
Benjamin P. Moseley and William S.
('lough, were indicted on eight counts
charging conspiracy to steal.
Ele.en Secret Indictment?.
District Attorney Corcoran said to?
night that the actual amount loanei
1 by the two banks to the Hampden Rail?
road Corporation was only $45,000, but
as each of the notes had been renewed
several times a separate indictment
had been returned for each renewal.
When asked about eleven secret indict?
ments also returned the District Attor?
ney would neither affirm nor deny that
they were related to the Hampden Rail?
James F. Pennell, a member of the
investment committee of the Cam?
bridge Savings Bank, said that at the
time the bank's investment was made
$1,100,000 of the corporation's paper
was taken up by different savings
banks, in the belief that on completion
of the Hampden road the Boston &.
Maine would ?ease it, with the consent
of the Public Service Commission. "It
was an investment that would sell any?
where," Mr. Pennell added.
Stockbridge, Mass., June _9.-"I can?
not conceive how any one can sa; that
I had any connection with this mat?
ter," said Charles S. Mellen at his
home to-night. "I am as much sur?
prised as you are. I cannot under?
stand how my nams has been brought
into this case.
"But you know it's easy enough to
indict a man for almost anything.
Somebody has made some sort of a
statement to the jurors abou me. I
cannot conceive what it co i1 ( have
been. I know nothing at a i of this
affair. Consequently I cannot mak?
any formal statement."
MERRYMAKERS SEE MAN WIN
FIGHT TO DIE BY DROWNING
Determined on Death, He Leaps from Boat and Battles
with Policeman Who Bravely Swam to
Leaping into the sound from the deck
of the steamboat Middletown, bound
from this city to points in Connecticut,
yesterdsy afternoon, an unidentified
man fought off two policemen who
. jmped into the water to save him
and succeeded in drowning.
His struggle with the policemen was
witnessed by .'1.000 persons at Clason
Point Pa*k. off which he committed
suicide, a.td >hy the passengers on the
Middletown and on the ferryboat
A police launch was near the Middle
town when the man jumped from the
second deck. Sergeant Hughes J*ad the
launch run close to the man, who was
strugtling in the water. Hughes went.
overboard for him, but the man re?
sisted the attemp' at rescue. Seeing
that Hughes might be dragged down
with the drowning man, Patrolman
Lombard jumped from the launch and
swam to the assistance of his superior
officer. The combined efforts of him?
self and the sergeant weie unavailing.
While stopped, that boats might be
launched to go to the aid of the police?
men, the ferryboat Queensboro drifted
upon s reef which extends ''rom
Clason Point. It released itself with
out damage, as did the police launch,
v hich also had gone aground. Edward
Gilligan and other men from Clason
Point Park helped the police drag for
the body of the suicid? last r.i ;ht, but
it was not recovered.
SON MADE CLAIMANT
Count Sternberg Advance**?
Rights of Archduke's Boy.
Vienna. June 29. A new claimant
for the throne has appeared in the
person of Prince Maximilian, the
eleven-year-old son of the dead Arch?
duke Francis Ferdinand. The mor?
ganatic standing of his mother has de?
barred him from succession, in the
eyes of the Emperor, but Count Stern
berg, the head of a powerful party,
wishes to force the boy's claim.
"The Emperor could make Francis
Ferdinand swear he would never allow
his children to try to ascend the
throne, but how could he make unborn
children take such an oath!" scoffs
Sternberg makes the point that, un?
like the German law, the Austrian law
recognizes marriages as either valid or
non-valid, putting aside the ?jucstion ;
that such a union may be morganatic
in other countries.
DEATH THREAT FOR MARKS
Borough President Gets Warn?
ing Note and Dons Revolver.
"You'll get croaked just like Ro.en
This cheering message, written on a
postal card and signed "The Pushcart
Peddlers' Union," was received recently
by Borough President Marks.
He took no notice of the threat un'il
a similar one, going into greater de?
tails and taking the Borough President
to task for his handling of the market
situation, arrived in his mail l?i-t
Immediately the Borough President i
obtained a permit to carry a revolver,
which is kept fully loaded.
Follow Taxi, Batter Down Door
and Take Belle from Her
Residents of Rockville Centre, Long
Island, looked around corner yesterday
afternoon to assure themselves there
were no moving picture operators on
the job before they became excited at
the rescue of pretty Antonina Danna
fro.n Antonio Malito, her dashing lover,
who kidnapped her in front of her
home at 13 Powell st., East New York,
early yesterday morning.
Yesterday afternoon Detectives Ca?
pone and Conner? raced into the Long
Island village and stopped in front of a
house in which, they leurned, Malito
was holding the girl prisoner. The
>leuths dashed at the front door, bat?
tered it down and overpowered Malito,
rescuing Antonina from a room in
which she had been locked up.
Antonina, who is the belle of the
Powell st. neighborhood, in East New
York, started for work yesterday morn?
ing. As she stepped out on the street
/ucea Castrigiano, her brother-in-law,
heard her screams. He ran downstairs
and saw two men drag her into a taxi
cab and dash away.
Castrigiano ?MS the number of the
taxicab and gave it to the police. He
also said that, despite the attempts of
Antonina's captors to hide their faces,
he recognized one of them as Malito,
one of the girl's most persistent ad?
The police traced ?he car to Long Nl
nnd and soon captured Malito. He pro?
tested that Antonina loved him and
would have gone willingly, but that
her family opposed the match. He and
the girl were locked up last night to
await trial. Two others were held as
material witnesses of the abduction.
OLD WAR STAIN EXPUNGED
Congress Repeals Law Re?
flecting on Confederates
ITrom The Tribune Bureau ]
Washington, June 29.?Bj unani?
mous vote, the House passed to-day a
Senate bill wiping from the statute
books a fifty-year-old measure which
left a lingering stain on the names of
those who fought for the Confederacy.
The section of the Revised Statutes
which is repealed reads as follows:
"It shall be unlawful for any officer
to pay any account, claim or demand
1 against the United States which ac?
crued or existed p. ior to April 13,
1861. in favor of any person who pro?
moted, encouraged or in any manner
sustained the late rebellion, or in fa?
vor of any person who during such
rebellion was not known to be opposed
thereto and distinctly in favor of its
suppression; and no pardon heretofore
granted, or hereafter to be granted,
shall authorize the payment of such
account, claim or demand until this
section is repealed."
"This bill," said Mr. Graham, "is in?
tended to repeal Section 3480 of the
Revised Statutes, which imposed a pen?
alty upon those men, graduates of
West Point, who served in the Con?
federacy. It included among the roll
names like those of Lee, Jackson and
Wheolcr, a long line of honorable and
LAST DAY HERE FOR
Collector Anderson Ready for
Grand Rush of Belated
Income Tax Payers.
If you don't pay your income tax
before 6 o'clock to-night you will be
penalized 3 per cent and 1 per cent a
month. At 6 o'clock the cashicr'i win?
dow will drop in th? office of Charles
W. Anderson, Internal Revenue Col?
lector at the Custom House. A mob of
coupon cutters whose income exceeds
$3.000 stormed this window yesterday,
eager to be relieved of some of their
surplus for fear th?/ might forget to
drop in and settle up with Collector
Anderson before the price went up.
The collector's job blossomed out
into a real one yesterday, and when
closing time came around the desks
of his deputies were covered inches
deep with papers. So the actual re?
sults of the ?lay's collections will not
be known until to-day. More or less
confusion existed because liquor and
cigar taxpayers got in line and mixed
things up a bit. The office force
worked until midnight getting ready
for the last grand rush to-day.
More than $8.000,000, or 30 per cent
of the whole assessment of the United
States, has been paid to Collector An
?lec'oii. This .ame from the patch of
Ian. below 14th s?, known as the Sec?
ond Internal Revenue District. It i?
.ted ?that about 1.500 have been
payi'ig their taxes daily for the last
week, ?Uter to day. If you haven't
paid, you'll have to watch sharp or
Secretary McAdoo's gumshoe men
from the Treasury Department will
pry into the vaults and und you out.
RIOTS IN SARAYEVO;
MARTIAL LAW FORCED;
Vienna Greatly Agitated About Political
Turmoil in Bosnia and
DUCHESS TRIED TO SAVE HUSBAND
Emperor William, with Kings of Bavaria and Saxony,
Will Attend Funeral?Austria May Have to
Send Troops to Quell Riots.
fBy Cab!? to Th? Tribune 1
Vienna, June 29.?In a situation dramatic in its tensity, the
figure of Francis Joseph stands outlined against the clouded politi?
cal sky as clearly as an eagle poised on a cliff's edge. Harassed and
worried by rumors of plots and cabals in Berlin and St. Peters?
burg, with the Balkans seething and boiling to the south of him,
wearied and worn by a reign nearing the traditional three-score
years and ten, bereft of well-nigh all those near and dear to him,
the old man is still a king.
He came to Vienna to-day to bury the Archduke and Duchess,
and rode boldly through the streets in an open carriage. Sur?
rounded by a full staff of brilliantly uniformed officer*., the car
riage whirled along, with the Emperor sitting bolt upright, stern
and indomitable as always. If his heart was sick, the proud Haps?
burg was too proud to show it. The people thronging the ftreets
cheered him until their throats were hoarse, but he looked straight
in front of him. He drove straight to Schoenbrunn, where Arch?
duke Charles Francis Joseph, the new heir-apparent, received him.
There were serious anti-Servian riots in Sarajevo to-day, sc
serious, in fact, that martial law was declared. Much damage wa*?
done to Servian property in the city.
Expects No Justice
Carlo Tresca fror
Courls at Paterson.
?Addressing a gathering of 300 I.
W. men, most of them Italians f
the Paterson ?ilk mills, here last ni
Alexander Berkman hinted that
only way to "throw tl e fear of
into the capitalists," in the event
the conviction of Carlo Tresca for
citing to riot, was to assassir
Tresca's judge and the prosecuting
Berkman's remarks were couche?:
careful language, which he had ?
dently thought out beforehand,
; there was no mistaking the presenci
the thinly veiled suggestion. The m?
ing was held in Casino Hall, 85 _
4th st., for the purpose of discuss
the trial of Tresca, who comes un
Paterson to-day on a charge of incit
to riot during the silk strike.".
"I am tired of these protest m?
ings," said Berkman. "They do not
complish anything. Six determii
men, or even one man, by resorting
action, can do more to throw the f?
, of (?od into the capitalists than all <
protest meetings in the world,
shall never free (*arlo Tresca by se
ing justice in the courts.
"But there is anotner way by wh
we can make ourselves felt. The juii
in this case is human and he is fo
of his life. The prosecuting attorn
? and the jurors are human also, a
1 they also want to keep their liv
i That is all that I have to say to you.
Send Telegram to Dunn.
At the end of the meeting Albt
Wilks, who was presiding, propos
that a telegram be sent to District /
torncy Dunn, of Paterson, protestii
: against brinirinfc Tresca to trial. Th
motion was howled down by the mo
radical element and Berkman th?
proposed a telegram to Dunn. ?a.ort
: ing him that he, Tresca's judge and tl
? jurors, "will be held personally and i
dividually responsible in the event ?
?he conviction of Carlo Tresca " Th
was carried amid a great deal of ci
Becky Kdelson also spoke, she, to
directing her broadsides at the court
I She reiterated that there was no ju
i tice in the courts and urged the Pa
erson silk workers to start anoth?
strike if Tresca is convicted.
"Every time a workingman is brougl
into the courts he should show h
contempt for them in every way po?
sible." said Becky. "I say, to hell wit
your courts! 1 expect no justice froi
Speeches in Italian were made b
I'etro Allegra and Nicola Cuneo.
Berkman was informed after hi
speech that his remarks would be in
i terpretcd as an invitation to thos
present to take the live? of the judg
or the District Attorney. He replied
"I don't care if they are." Aske?
about the rumor that anarchists wer
responsible for the death of th?
Servian archduke, Berkman said tha
he did not believe such waa the case
Hope? Assassin Waa Anarchist.
??||o\' ever. I hope it was an anar
chist." lie added.
??ne of the main reasons for th?
- pi it between Italians on the celebra
t.on of Garibaldi Day, according tu
l'ietro Allegsa, is the fact that th?
Nationalists will charge an admission
fee of '_.?. cents o the exercises on
Stat?i. Island. J\e Italian Consul is
to make an address there.
"They are making a moving picture
show of it," said Allegra. "What do
we care for the Italian Consul?"
The insurgents will hold their own
celebration also on Staten Island, with
Beppino Garibaldi, a nephew of the
put riot, a? principal speaker.
Man Killed, Wife Hurt in Auto
(rlcns Kails, H. Y., .lune _9. Daniel
Foley, a hotel proprietor, of Syracuse,
was instantly killed to-day and his
wife ?Aas seriously injured when a
motor car in which they were travel?
ling turned turtle on the Saratoga |
State Road, south of this city.
' The fact that the Empiror decided
immediately after receiving the awfui
news of the assassination to return to
Vienna has furnished an example thai
the press declares will force the peo?
ples of the dual monarch to rally to hi?
aged side. His heroism ?_nd the mar?
vellous way in which his iron will ha?
controlled his feelings in such an emer?
gency have lent a new dignity to hi?
already splendid figure.
The arrangements for the funeral
are typical of the Ho,ise of Hapsburg.
.Majesty and ?igmtsr " will lUI'I-UIHl**
them. Death masks were taken of the
faces of the now famous pail early
this morning, and lat?r the bodies were
carried by special train from Sarayevo
to Metkovitch, in Dalmatia. i* rom the
seaport they will be transferred to
morrow to a warship, which will pro
i ceed to Trieste, escorted by a full
squadron. A special train will meet
? the battleship at Trieste on Thursday
: morning and bring the bodies of th*
, great archduke and his wife to Vienna,
arriving at 10 o'clock at night.
Bodies Will Lie in State.
? From 8 o'clock Friday morning until
i noon of that day the bodies ?ill It? ia
state in the chapel of the Hofbur,-,
and the public will be admitted, one by
i one, to view them. Midnight is *.ho
hour set for burial in the family mau?
soleum at Artstetten, in Lower Austria.
Ihe archduke always said he nc\ er
wished to be buried in the vaults be?
neath the Capuch '?urch in Vienna.
( "I could not sieep with the roar of
the great city above me." he said. "It
must be in the c??unfy."
It is in order that the Emperor may
be able to return to Ischl as soon as
possible that the funeral und burial
'will be held so soon. His *emn are
anxious that he shall be allowed to
seclude himself in his palace in the
Carpathians alone with hi.? .?rief,' and
get away from the city to rest his
' frayed out nerves. He will not attend
the burial, but will be represented by
Archduke Charles Francis Joseph. On
Saturday morning a solemn requiem
mass will be sung in the chap? I of the
Hofburg, and immediately afterward
the Emperor will go straight to Ischl.
All Vienna Excited.
Vienna is all astir to-night. The po?
litical aspect of the situation is oh
every one's lips. The newspapers arflfl
t'lled with rumors of outbreaks in Bos?
nia and Herzegovina, and the gravait
? fears are felt. There is small lintbt
. that, to put it in the most conscrrati**?
words, the internal situation in t?e tw??
states is far from satisfactory. Tho
Pan-Servisn agitation has eraated
alarm and unrest. Private advicaa re?
port anti-Servian riots in Host.tr, th?
diief town of Herzegovina, and it I?
confidently believed that Austria win
I have to send her troops into th? field
to smother the smouldering ("re, which
threatens at any moment to break into
flame in a score of places.
As much is feared from th? Aus?
trian? themselves as from th? Ser?
vians. Vienna will be hard put ta it to
keep her subjects from makiaf at?
tacks on the Serin, indeed, tha .t?._t
breaks at Sarajevo toda? are consid?
ered here only a forceas?, of what wilt
happen on every side. A cr;. ' horrar
has echoed throughout the whole
monarchy, and Hungarians, torn, are
expressing their indignation at Uta ??t
Criticism is rife on all ?ides tt ?fc-O
insufficient measure? taken to proUct
the heir to the ?hrone. It is ^nowa
that he has for some time temmti at?
tack. He was credited with hciag aa
ardent Catholic and the chief ?op
porter of the powerful ? hnst^o-So
cialist, or anti-Semitic, party ist A?a
tria. In addition, it was I ?n that
he ?vas not in sympathy ??? th tho
Magyar regime in Hungar>. and It was
believed he was never as pr.^Oonaan
h Austria as some of the ?,. Mart Sw
tionaliata would have **ished??_?.
Warned Not to fake iMnty.
All the opposition1), thcnj^ . thoM
views stood against nim, and m th?
public wonders why ?the pohre Hi not
better realise that 'his person J&oald
have been closely /guarded. He ha*
xml | txt