Newspaper Page Text
THE WEATHER FORECAST.
Showers to-day and probably to-morrow;
Detailed weather reports will be found on page 15.
OI, 1 A' XIX. NO. 227.
NEW YORK, SUNDAY, APRIL 14, 1912. Copyriuht, IM2, by Ihr Sun Printing and PublitMng Altncintion.
PRICE FIVE CENTS.
FIND THE GIRL WITH
THE STOLEN BABY
'.iiili One Restored to Parents
pikI iinic Hoyorsky Sent to
V)i:i!i:i) FOIl o3 HOURS
The T.o Were Seen nt Lexington
Avenue and !!2tl .Street and
Anni I'.oyorsky, the weak minded sov--ipen-yo.ir-nld
girl with n great love
t .r infants, ti!l carrying 10 months old
;, it!i l'lei-chtinn, whom sho grabbed
it of tin luhy carriage in front of Mount
Nn.u Hospital Thursday morning, wa
rK.il nn at Thirty-second street nml
Lexington .'ivonuo early lust evening
Tl.c luliy was all right.
,e n.notonou repetition of Annie'
mirk ,i l operation, tier marriage, roiipled
w,th a request for air faro to tako her to
tier home in Eiist Cow York from Carl
KfelMf. n quick v.-ittod ftoriHt. ended
I 'he fifty-live hour search which wan
apully calling inlo action all tho avail
M" policemen of tho entire city. Traftlo
I'olicvmiti (leorge Siller did the rent.
Annie after telling many eontradic
Mry stones of her wanderings, was taken
to psychopathic ward at Hellevuu
i i await a preliminary he'iring in thu
lltrlem police court this morning. The
ir.f.ini I'leUchnnn wont homo leading
,i procession of taxk'ibs llllol by hystor
M''y happy parent and relatives. Their
iippineis was all the greater Incium
omn-r's Physician L-han- who had
mul" a thorough examination of Buhv
K-i;h. had reported that the child was'
n p'fo-i heilth, snlendidlv nourished. !
clean us lo the body and It clothing
Whatever may have been the expert
111." of llm bedr.iL'irlf d I
-...1.1 rM.-f.fl liktl.. .......I ...-.l '
1 f- in ft,., i, ,nr ijfiuy
I 'en kept warm, well fed and Initipy.
! ii.ul not suffered uad it hoed that!
v living to go lo it late captor in the I
idico station, after which it iI.tK-..,! ... I
alter which a derived a
r epmg potion from i's list, which put it
'i -locp in ttie nrm ol un embarrassed
1' may tint be for days or it maybe
nver that the story or the wandering or
Amiic Hoyorsky will be known. She told
tl.ree or four version lust night, contra
J. "l herself a number of times, und
.nil' llted under presoure thut certain
ai discovered about her wanderings
detectives wen: correct. From tlin
.ir ince of the child i had not b-tn - j
u, ,Z i, V ? ? , rl,,a-v",,,,'"or;Khginoer John U'Ncill suddenlv was
s ! ffT" lhH ,"'71ur',,lcw of conf, on.ed by the small pile of tl.. aero
ar of 1 er l,n . ? JV ' "?" Ji''"'' ! t1"' ,rjck' 1'U1 ""d doU
'i , I ilm t '' 1 , i hhnn-.for the turn and the station close by
".I.--'em in tho tale that sh-lter 1
I rill' : .. Pi- fnntiil It. Ilu. .....!.,., ,.l
mch Aw had attended morniiig
... ...1 ..tl.. 'I'l.t .
u'lton to the condition or the child
i' ggmg had not been unprofitable.
W'.to .i)out tttcnty-tho detective ill
'.j Lilian and Brooklyn, with it hundred
i m. re policemen specially assigned und
i.ii" hundred citieni wem running
v . f '. scents nil over the city last
ii.h ('mi Ilosclcuf, who s atloristut
' ( .'.'iy. was walking up Park avenue,
lii .iv-first street a bareheaded woman
." -.g a Mat I. cloak with an imitation
II t carrying an infant heavily
.1 t .1,. 1 .t. ,. ..l....l ... . A
" V Mep;u up ,m.v,.r vjre SW1 ,)Ut t(J if (,oul(,
i n 'r.,.,, ho shadow f an ureaway. , llnd h,h would-be train wreckers.
iit' i she said, -can you tell ,iW I itailroad men said last night that it
t'e l.'iaritnl at 31 iVist Thirty-first would bo pruetically an impossibility to
'" ' ,s I mn'r K-e the nutnlsTs - wreck a train at the point selected be--I-
i. who icognied this aU,lrt. , yauso of the slow sijeed of all trains as
i. ', , . i . i . they approach tho stut on.
i io ii- ii'ition conducted at ono time
i" V,, l.iain T. Bull, told her she had1
! M'K'k io go, pointed In tho right dl- ,
i ' 'i anil walked up Park aveliuo to I
i v -ei street, where he turned
s, i .vani iMngton avenno. ho
!' '" Cir! had said .something about
nun; . -. ,i r Beck, who was toopor-
m r ' j or
1 ' - af had just reached the corner
' .itv- '.-olid street and Lexlnutnn
'I i when the same woman approuohed I
r. I'm a married woman living
Ki- V. -, ori ,,n,i (haven't got money
1 ' ,r IV' home; will you give mo 1
"I'-' - s," said.
"i ' down to the light,
if who lends the paper
'".il have any change."
Poll, omun (ieorge Siller was
1 '' in i kiln of the street then- and
" ' "i t .ii out to him. The girl started
-I'.wlv north on tho iivenuu while
' ' 'old hi suspicion,
I '. !
11 re in.- vnu goinr.?
1 ' 1 to my home It
"hi tho answer.
' ' hi' numo?"
'"H" Col " And then she
'I I'... evrr ready .tnry of surgical
is 'h"twins,herlove(or children. ;
' vnu live in East Now York?" ,
'i I'-'insylvunia avenue "
r.'i said Siller "I'll help you
' w.l- a heavy Hood or teats in tho
"'"y-flfih street poll-o st'ltion fol
' a ompieti. breakdown iu which
1 ' I'd her name, the addles of her
" " Wv na street and admitted
" ' iid in her arms was not hers.
I - the in about !lve mintlle
'' ' was a great Inrush of du-
I "in it,.. ast ir-uh Btri'Ot di
' ne f.nhii, t.'ncer, (assettl,
" 1 - i-'iil oilier hail been within
f Aiini" when fhe wa ill
1 . were lollowhig her on a
' 1 v ii wfiMan ,vho had nivon
' " --are article of ill i urel for
II Ihn ir.er of nn an llm law direct when, n luruf.,. .n.. I tlm . I.. .l.ioi. ., ..... tliortty to proceed was wit 11(1
.. ,, . oi... " " "IIIV.I HiriTOIll lilt. IPIUII- ,,,J , ,WM ,. -!J.,.,U
"Mil ('" II IVellln . ""'-"mi '. ram. Ni sue WIIM actuated i ,irlv u-ftu li,,i ilii.n lliufl Ul. ...,"' . v.......
' i'orv stoiies of ihe eirl ' purely by a desire to be Just and lair to ' ,,,. ,i ' ' '.' .. ' the public. Alter u conference
. U.ei she had stormed I UIn. V0"?'Vft,': ' 7 " " . . " .'", . . . TCI". , HUbject the House leaders d
. . . , tu,, imiiriiiimrie are .tirs, r.inilla I'o - , " l'l "" ''- "i i"-i nnurney ,,. .u ,u,nniillln.. I., un nlm
iitu ug o be aken o her l,r.imiu r.r ii,i,n..i ti. f .V i in ,ia i 1.....1 .. 1.. .1...; pemill lite coiiimniee 10 go line
' " u, her slow, monotonous laid.. I Iner of Ne'w VoVk ciiv sis?.": , rectitm were tat, m tolmrlZZy rT' ''- m '-
Main anTwiTllJm '"" w'""' '. Marsh ' ,n,t,Kl "U"B" Mny ,V
n .he ho-pal Thun-lay iv!ulnS' two sls'teriV h "refus 'i' o" take'"110 ''"l"l of the small Income al" Uew.,'. "Ilrat tatr," .-lal
.... .S.co... Pay, ' trans' uT4 monaV" ",,r M&"KW MEhuu k V
FEAR DEATHS IN NEW FLOOD.
Louisiana nml Arkansas Surfer Prnm
a fresh nunilulliiii,
Ni.w Ohi.kin'm. Anrll in Tin. .
damage done o far ly thl year's Missis
slppl Illvrr Hood is being' wrought to
night in northeastern lonlsi mm nntl
'southeastern Arkansas. The Doi: Tall
crevas near Alsatla, In., has romblned
with the break further up nml a van!
section is flooded. That thoro hnvn been
number of death In considered probable,
although they me believed to be isolated.
Thcro were tunny narrow escupc.
Official statement show tlie lo.t of
cattlo anil livestock to he etinnnmia
John H Parker of New Orleans, a cotton
man, uione lout 5,..no head of rattle, and
other plantation owner suffered In pro
portion, while tho great lake In what wa
tlin Tensas Basin is ailed with floating
carcasses of sheep, hog" and other do
'11m break near Aluatia to-night was
1,200 feet wide and I spreading steadily.
The territory under water in from thirty
to forty-flvo mile wide and Ik nearly a
hundred miles long.
Tho town of P.ooevell i partly de
stroyed. To-night a number of persons
were known to be marooned in Isolated
, farmhouses and dwelling in that vicinity,
IWith "dnX UrW
rising, Even- available snecies of bout
and raft in In service ami many parties
without food or clothing are afloat upon
craft of the flimsiest sort Where those are
near th river they are being picked up
by steamboat whose searchlights are
playing steadily, but In the Interior no
udi menus of rescue in available.
Nearer New Orleans conditions con
tinue practically unchanged, although the
flood stage in the city limits is such as may
warrant emergency measures any mo
ment TRAIN HIT TIES; NO WRECK.
Only Set en Minute Delay nml
Small .loll at Motholu.
Kour tie were put hctosk the south
bound truck of the New York Central'
Putnam division late yesterday after
noon, lust north of Mn-lmlii ..r.itlM
Train No. I.Vi ran into the obstruction
"t .:B'l o'clock, the train crindlti down
loahlop and the pilot smashing U) against
the locomotive behind It. No other
damage was done.
The polio haven't found out yet who
put the tie on the truck or why they
were put just there. Since all trains
on this road are local truin, stopping
at the station L-lose by and therefore
,,!., !,.!.. ... ,i .,;,., :, s i i
the obstruction was plaits.! on
i the track
Tho Mohholn btatioii i only a little way
norUi of Van Corllandt Park. Train
run on a half hour schedule. Tho train
ahead hud met with no trouble and its
crew had seen no one tampering with the
track. Th? truck to the northward
1 not visible far from the Mosholu uta
tion because of a turn and a high btutk.
When Train I5, in charge of CoiRluctor
i i'.. ..i i . i t . . ,
The engine, struck the tie., shoving thorn
along the rails and jiimmmg up the cow-
; slov.-ly that there was not much of j shock
i from the sudden stop. The train
! two oars, a combination bugvruge
at.d smoker and a day coach
The train crew got olT and lemoved
I ho ties. Thl work and the straighten
ing up of the pilot, so that the train could
proceed, took up sewn minute. With
this doluy the train went on On ar
riving ut the tertuiuul the crew reported
'the matter at the Kingsbridge police
station and elective O'Maru und Budde-
QUEER CROSS IN POLITICS.
llepuhllenii Will Open Democrat In
t'onveiilluii and Vice Versa.
Ciik'amu, April 13. A Republican will
act a temporary presiding officer at tho
Democrat io county convention on Mon
day and a Democrat will occupy tho
position ut the Republican county con
ventlo:. on tho same day.
This cltuution is the result of an order
issued this afternoon by County Judge
John K. Owens, designed to avert the
threatened violence between the Harrison
and Sullivan Democratic factions in tho
'rmi urder was issued on a petition pro-
........a i. i... ii i.
n--n-i if. !.'. ..til i-jiiii Mi-klUII irUtttKllll
against the calling' to order of the con
vention by Chairman John McOillan,
who bolonus to tho Sullivan faction.
'I lie petition allogjd lhal ho is not en
titled to tocouiiition iu the convention.
having been ilufealed for committeeman
in ir iiunr)
.J?J!u ,ln.,.i,'i'.V,;,.'tlf J.??Sonco '?
.i .-! , i.i.' n,. . ,i , illlllHI, Ifl.l IIUI I'UUli
took tiiti initiativn in assuming control
of both conventions.
SHE REFUSES LEGACY.
ork Woman Torn ao.ooo
titer to llrlra-nt-lnn.
Ni.wiiit.uh, .V. V., April 13. When
Cornelius L. Waring, Republican poli
tician and law-ye ot this placo.was stricken
with paralysis eighteen month ago his
engagement to Mrs, Margaret Turl Parker
wa formally announced. Waring Im
proved but was iilricken again and died
March 20 last. His will was udmitted
lo probate on April 2 and by It he prac
tically cut off his family, louvlrig but small
bequests to them, while to Mrs. Parker,
hi tlancrsi. ho gavo $S,0U0 nntl made Mrs.
.Julio II. Coles, who lives in tho Amldon
apartments, .Vow York city, residuary
legatee for nearly $20,nua.
Mm. I'urker on learning tho conditions
summoned her attorney, 11 ward .1
Collins, and instructed him to prenarii
runnier of the amount left her to the
i riimtli'Mn rtt ui-l,if ,f. 1... ,il...:i....... llrlliii M.irttli ulm um.u rllu.i....ln,ul
PUZZLES LYNN POLICE
Rewards of 91.000 Fail So
to Develop Any Promis
HINT OF ARREST TO-DAY
Chief .Sll.VH He'll Question BtlKi- I
lieSR Ally, Who OW0(l tllC.
fllrl linn fntinv
I.v.v.N, Mm, April 13. Not a single I
reat clue to the solution of tho Marsh
murder mystery hat been found. A
member of tho State detective force
has gone to work on the case and two
rewards of 1500 each have been offered
for information which will lead to the
arrest of the murderer. Mayor I'onnery
modo one offer on behalf of the city and
Caleb Murth, a brother of tho dead man,
made the other.
Chief of Police Rurcke Intimated to
night that an arret might be made to
morrow in connection with the murder
of (leorge 12. Marsh on Thursday night.
All dtiy the detectives were making in-
qulrie at the various gurages here en-
deavorim: to get trade of an automobile '
answering th- description of one keen
late Thursday night speeding toward
the State boulevard.
The hoy told the police thut he thought
I "la,1 Wu," lloWi,,K a against his '
(boulder iu the machine The car was
1 f moving very fust and tho boy was unable
'to give a good description of it
Inquiries are also being made concern
ing n Western man who i said to have
been in thi. city for several weeks. He
is said to have had an uutomobile at a
local garage and that neither he or tho
machine has been seen since Thurwlay
Tho nearest thing iu the lino of accurate
information a to the movements of
Mr. Marsh on Thursday night is the state
ment made to Chief liurche to-day
by Conductor Charles Willard of the
Boston and. Maine Hailroad thut Mr.
Marsh and u man unknown to the con
ductor boarded the truin leaving Lynn
for Hoston at n:l3 Thursday nicht.
,ne" ,eu '"e naui togetnor on its
ut the North station, according to Willard.
The insiectors questioned Miss Hannah
Marsh, sister of the dead man, and the
servants ut the house relative to Con
ductor WllUrd's statement with a view to
learning whether or not Mr. Mursh actu
ally went to Boston Thursday night
and if so for what purpose and whether
or nut he returned that night to his
' They we unable to give iiny informa
tion at to hi movements ufter he left the I
house about 3 o'clock Thursday afternoon, made of the engagement of Prince Adal
The police believe tho conductor mistook ' l?rt. the third son of the Kaiser, to a
some other person for Mr. Marsh, They rich and beautiful young American. The
argue that a man so well known by sight Prince for some days has lieen the guet
us the victim of this uitirder could not very i of an American family in the neighbor
well have taken a train at the station hern hoisl of Augsburc. in Batarlu
without having been seen by other. i
It a also pointed out that had Mr i Prince AdalUrt is known as the Miller
M'lI'1 Kne to Boston and been murdered
in or near that city it would not be reason-
uble for the ususln to bring his bodv 1
back to Lynn in un uutomobile. Friend i the (iorinun warship squadron that will
say that they believe he was killed iu ' visit America next month, but when tho
Lynn early iu the evening und argue that roster or officer for the trip was un
ite would not have gone slipperiest If he nounced a few days ago his name did not
was alive at 7 o'clock, a he had a robust I uppear. It has been said at various
appetite. I times in Berlin that the Kaiser was favor-
To-nluht Chief Burcke said that he j able to Adalbert marrying an American
w'as conlldent that a man who had been i girl
associated with Marsh in business might
know more about the case. He asserted
that this man wa heavily indebted to
"I urn convinced that (ieorge Marsh
was killed by a friend with whom he was
riding in an automobile," said Burcke.
i"Kvery other theory ha fallen flat. It
may be a hardship for some innocent
peinou, but the police will subject every
relative and friend of tho dead man to a
The lenses of Mursh's eyeglasses were
coatod with fine white dust, apparently
accumulated during a long ride on tho
road, and the position of the four bullet
holes, all within n radius of two inches,
prove that the man was seated when tho
first shot wu. fired. The first shot killed
the ir.sii 'Ihe theory of the nolico is
that while the automobile was speeding did not care to Impose upon. Ho said
over the road the assassin, turning from another brother was a member of tho
the seat In front, fired four shots in rapid I board of directors of the Berlin Con
succession, Tho police arguo from Mr. servatory of Music.
Marsh's temperament that he would not At Bellovno it was said last night that
have entered n machine with strangers. Schuster had even chances for recovery,
A thorough search of the murdered i He himself still hones to bo able to find
man's houae in the hope of finding a will
was undertaken to-duy. Interviews with
tho dead man'ii relatives and friends to
learn more in detail of his porsonal and
financial affairs und a widespread search I
for a "mysterious automoblllst" who may
know something of the crime, were thu,
other police activities.
Followlnis a clue suggested bv Dr.
I C, II Bergongreu tho polioo are en
. deavorlng to trace a small runabout
automobile with a black body and yellow
running gear, driven by a well dressed
man of medium build, who wore a large
diamond. According to Dr. Bergengren,
the man loitered in the vicinity of Mr.
Marsh's house for several days and when
questioned said he wa un inspector
for the street railway assigned to watch
conductors on the iitrcot car.
Inquiry at Ihe oiDuoa of the oompany
(o-day revealed the fact that inspectors
of Ihe company do not use automobiles
in their work, und no inspector of the
company was assigned to the duty ul
(leorge Fi, Mursh was executor of the
estate of his brother .Fumes, who accu
mulated property worth about K)0,ooo, in
.Stockton, Cat, James left tho income of
part ol t hat est ate to an adopted daughter,
LUCKY MARY GARDEN.
Diamond Harrlns; nn
ml Searcher I'onnil It.
Mary Garden lout a diamond hoop
earring on u trip from Buffalo to Syracuse
yesterday on tho New York Central lim
ited. When tho train readied New York
at fl o'clock It was found back of the heat
ing pipe in the drawing room car she had
travelled in. She discovered the loss
while assembling her baggage for de
parture nt Syracuse and telegraphed
to the Pullman Company In this city
Superintendent Grant at 103 Park avenue
said last evening that a search in made
flf mil l.illn. r. n n I . ., 1 lfn aatlm.tnJ
the earring at It.OOO and said that the
employee who found It would not be al-
iu ui.-i.Tpi. a ruwnru iiuii. uiu press
.agent had offered. Miss Uarden
occuplinl drawing room A in car 8.
BURNED TO DEATH IN HER HOME.
t.ouU Wlnilnmllpr t'nalile lo Snrr
Daughter When (toirn t'anaht Klrr.
Mis Annie May Wlndmuller, the young
est daughter of Louis Windmuller of the
firm of Louts Windmullor t Koelker, 20
Heado street, was burned to death yes
terday at her home In Woodslde, L. I,
Miss Windmuller, who was 25 years
old, went into the kitchn in the after
noon toarrange for dinner and as she passed
thu fangeuhot coal fell on her gown, and
in a moment the flimsy material was
ablae. She screamed, beat at the Humes,
and ,,ll'n ron 0111 i,lto the hall. Mr. Wlnd-
niuller. who was reuding In tho llbrury,
lwri his daughter's cries. He seized
a rug anil flung it about her. this put
the flames out, but Miss Windmuller had
been mortully burned.
Dr. r'rauklln II. lloo'.li. a neighbor of
,h Windmu!leii. was called in. He could
t ii,.i uA i t... ,nK.i i.
.... ..Hi uuir I "I iiri , mm on.- ni.-n iusi.
Mis indmuller had been a constant
companion of her father and accom
panied him on many of hi trips abroad
She was a musician of promise anil was
very popular in the younger set ut Wood
side. Beside Miss Annie May Mr. Wind
muller ha two children. Adolf Wind
muller of VI Ktist Sixty-siilh street and n
daughter, Mr. Clara lleyneu
Mr. Windmuller und hi wife, Mrs.
Annie Kliza Windmuller, celebrated their
golden wedding at their home, Hilltde
Manor, in Woodsido. on Novemlier 13,
1DU9. Mrs. Windmuller has ' since died.
Mr. Windmuller is 78 years old. He has
been for years one of tho moist prominent
of the Oerrr.an merchants of this city
ADALBERT TO WED AMERICAN?
Kiliraicrinrllt KaUvr'a Snn Soon
lo lie Announced, Says Berlin.
lrctjl fair.. littiiHcf- to Tub Si
Hkhi.i.v April 1" It is rumored here
tlip.t the uunouncement will short ly lie
prince, und his dashing. friendly personal-
Ity lias won the love and resjectof German
generally, He was to hove accomiianied
FAINTS FROM HUNGER.
florist, Dill ot Work. Sold lie Hail
Katen .NotliliiK for Three Days.
Kdwiu Schuster, u floiist rather ad
vanced in years, lell unconscious from
exhaustion In front of 208 Fjist Twenty
sixth street yesterday artcrnoon. Ho
had Iveeu looking lor work und in Bcllevue
he told thu doctors that he had had noth
ing to eat for three days. The rent of a
room iu a houso at 070 Third avenue he
had paid up to to-night with money which
he had saved from the job ho had last
Tho lust job he had was with Henry
Bacon, a lawyer iu (loshen, X, V. He
said he had u brother William, who lived
ut 1040 Crotona avenue, but whom ho
employment on some country estate for
STEEL INQUIRY ENDS.
Stanley Committer Will Meet .Next
Week Iu DUcuaa (lie llrpurt.
WASHlNOfo.v, April IS. Oral hearings
in the inquiry into the affairs of the
United Statos Steel Corporation that
bus been conducted by the special com
mittee created by the House wero con
cluded to-day. Curly next week tlin
oommittee will meet to discuss tho report
to bo inado to the House, P.vcn members
of the committee admit that the investi
gation has lieen without practical result,
inasmuch as the Administration filed u
bill in the Federal courts against the
Steel Corporation soon after tho inquiry
1 was started. Democratic members of tho
committee mode an effort soon after the
investigation was lieguu to h.ivn tho
Houso pas a resolution recalling the
authority under which the inquiry wa
made. Thirt was done soon after tho
steel suit was filed by the (lovernmunt,
Representative Stanley of Kentucky,
chairman of the committee on inquiry,
made a plea that ho bo permitted to
continue on Ihe ground thut if his an-
ad, 'I ho
Lieu!. II. A. White of the Seventh
Arrested After Speaking to
Mrs. Boyd on the Street.
SHE WAS WITH HER HUSBAND
Magistrate Says If He Had Been
There He Would Have
Knocked White Down.
Lieut. Itobert A. White of Company N,
the Seventh Regiment, N, O. N. V was
arrested last night and fined $10 for
talking on the street to a woman he
didn't know. Lieut. White was with
Lieut, flcorgo B.ltlll, also of tho Seventh,
when the incident occurred, and later
in the night court other officers of the
Seventh Hcglment appeared who wanted
to testify to Whlto's good character.
Tho woman spoken to was Mrs. Kvelyn
Boyd, 215 years old. the wlfo of Edwin
Boyd, a civil engineer on the Florida
Hast Coast Railway. Tho Boyd live at
301 West Twenty-ninth street. Boyd is
North just now on a vacation.
Early last evening Mrs. Boyd and her
husband were standing at Twenty-ninth
street and Fourth a veil no waiting for a
croMstown car. Two men canie down
Fourth avenue 'and when ono of them
saw Mrs. Boyd ho said, according to what
she told Magistrate House in tho night
court, "Hello, kid. Get rid of that man
and come along with ii. Wo'll give you
u good time,
"Look out." responded Boyd, "or I'll
have you locked up.
Lieut. White made an answer and Boyd
was on the olnt of letting go with his
right hand, when Policeman Ilolub came
up to ask what tho trouble was. Mrs.
Boyd said Lieut. White liad insulted her
and she wanted him arrested, whereupon
the policeman took the officer to the
Kast Thirty-fifth street station and locked
When White was brought before Magis
trate House in night court he gave his
name as Itobert Brown. Magistrate
House asked him to tell his real name.
White thought a moment and then said
he was Robert A. White, a real estate
dealer at 128 Broadway. He lives at
117 West 227th street. Lieut. Hill, who
appeared as a witness, gave his address
as 701 West I7sth street.
White told Magistrate House that he
and Lieut. Hill had dined at the Park
Avenue Hotejjwuyjjjjhelr way downtown
afterward a man standing at Twenty-
i ninth street and Fourth avenue had in
sulted him. Mrs. Boyd interposed to say ,
thai tier husliaiid had not spoken to hite
until the officer spoke to her.
"I believe Mrs. Boyd," said the Magis
trate "If I had stood on the corner with
i my wire und you had spoken to her I
. would have knocked you down."
' Four other officers of the Seventh Hegi-
' ment had been gathered In a hurry and I
united to testify as to White' character
They said he had lieen an officer In the
I Seventh for twelve years and was geuer-1
"This insulting of women in the streets
of New ork must be stopped," said Mag
istrate House. "Mr. Whlte,I fine you 510 "
White paid the flue.
MAY WHEAT GOES TO $1.10.
Panic on t'hlranu Hoard Folium
Had Crop Xrrrt.
ilK.uio, April 13 There was a ianio
in the wheat pit to-day, the excitement
caused by startling advances in price
being the greatest that the traders have
known since the "green bug" period of
Every one rushed to the buying sido
und firms iu tho trade were so deluged
with orders that many of them could
not possibly be executed
In the first hour of trading May wheat
soared from 11.01 to ll.io. July whoat
to li my, and September touched $1.05.
Ut Monday July wheat sold at W)J
cents und September at 96J cents,
At times the confusion was so great
that prices varied a much as a cent u
bushel iu different parts of the pit.
The cause of the scare is the daily
receipt of bad crop reports from nearly
every county iu Illinois, Ohio and Indi
ana. 'Ihe market has been advancing
all through the week und there lies been
a great rush to buy The commission
firms received many orders to purchase
Irom customers in the sect ions where
tho crop news i bad and tho character
of the messages made It appear as if It
were a crop calamity.
Ceorgo Lecourit, who has lieen travel
ling through Illinois, declared that a
period of growing weather with helpful
rains would, bring a considerable acreage
out all right.
in tho midst of the excitemont to-day
C. E. fllfford t Co. ported a notice re
questing a transfer of their trades. Tho
announcement that their losses would
not affect the general situation quieted
the traders vomewhat.
CITY FORCES CHEAPER FISH.
ripirland'a Municipal Market Hells
al n Cents a round.
l i.bVF.t.AND, April 13.- Cleveland's mu
uicijial lish market was opened to-day ns
tho first move in a fight to force the fish
trust to lower prices. Two tugs have
oontructed to deliver their supply to the
municipal ducks nt throe cents a pound.
They will bo sold at five, More than
1,51X1 pounds of fish were sold to-duy
direct to tho consumer at this rate, whllo
fish furnished lo dealers by tho tlah trust, 1
which operates most of tho tug out of
Clevoluud, wcif u drug 011 the market ut
12 hiiiI 15 cents n nound.
1 Tho fish market, oerated by the city,
1 is iu tho downtown city market house,
It was crowned all day. At first live
pound wus allowed to a customer und
ptidlrtu were liarrcd. loiter only three
jsiuinlH were allowed each person,
MS. SO CALIfOHMA AM) llim It.V
llilli Vdlrr llaUrc-.il, (Join ititrs April
lulUy rruiru limit Jun ST. Inforrosiloa
tail ilckru at M, SU aad lW Brodw'.-.4if.
WILSON GETS PENNSYLVANIA.
Jersey (lovernor Had Tin Opposition
Ilotli Knctlnna for lllni.
IlARRtsni'na, Pn- April 13. Gov.
Woodrow Wlson had no opposition In
to-day's primary election and virtually
all tho Pennsylvania delegation will be
In his column. Both of the Democratic
factions had Indorsed Wilson.
The reorganization faction of the
Democratic party appears to have car
ried enough counties to easily control
tho Democratic State convention over
the old regulars.
CHAMP CLARK'S UNCLE KILLED.
Tree Falls on Speaker's mi-Vror-Hid
WlitTKBDtino, Ky., April 13.-Vhlle
felling timber on his placn a few miles
from hero Morgan Clark, undo of Champ
Clark. Speaker of tho House, was killed
yesterday afternoon when n tree fell
Mr. Clark was 00 years old but was an
WISCONSIN'S PRIMARY VOTE.
Wilson flrta 111 Delraalrs. t'lark
While l.n Toilette Wins All.
Mauison'. Wis., April 13. -With official I
returns from all but ono small county 1
from the recent Presidential primary in ;
WWioVsin for delegates to the national j
conventions United State Senator La I
Folletto is shown to have received 131,020
votes and President Taft, 17,291, La Fol-1
lottn's majority being 81,291.
The Democratic vote was M.70.'.. of
which Wilson received 45,601. Clark,
30,201, Wilson's majority being 9,233,
Of tho twenty-six delegates to the
Baltimore convention Wilson get 19 1
and Clark 6. One unpledged delegate was
La Follette got tho solid Republican
DIRIGIBLES SPY ON TURKS.
Fly Over Knars, Discover Kvnenn
tlon, Iletarn to Warship.
Sptclat Cabin tiepatchrt to Tils Sc.
Tripoli. April 13.-Two dirigible bal
loons yesterday morning made a flight
over Zuara which they reported as having
been almost completely evacuated by
the Turks and Arabs. The dirigibles
then flew over the Italian entrenchment
recently erected at Macabez, near the
The dirigibles subsequently descended
and were moored by means of ropes to
the warship Hercules, a inilo and a half
off Zuara. They were enabled to replenish
their supplies of petrol from the maii-o'-war.
The soldiers and crews of the war
ships cheered the airmen. The dirigibles
returned here in the evening, having cov
ered 160 miles in twelvu hours.
St. Petkiisiidiio, April 13.-No joint
action has or will be taken by the Powers .
with u view of submitting mediation pro -
posals to tne ItirKHIi Government. It i Roosevelt votes. In tho heavily popu
understood, however, tho Powers will lated residential sections Roosevelt won
send communications on this subject j by majorities ranging from l.vxi to :i,0000.
separately. In the Chester, Adams. Yolk. Beaver,
It wa n.aid last night that tho Powers and Cumberland districts the Taft vote
had already sent a collective note on tho , was not hravy. but tho section 1 In tho
subject to Constantinople.
FIRE CHIEF ROSS HURT.
run lllbs llrokrn When Truck
Mmaahra Into Ills IIiikk.
Battalion Chief George 1, Ross was
badly hurt last night in a sinashup, He
was driving down Eighth avenue from
his headquarters with Hook and Ladder
12 on West Twentieth street with hi
driver Stephen Hannou at his side, on
his way to a small flro at (1 nntcvoort
Market. At Nineteenth street crossing
a heavily loaded express truck rolled west
at u good rate.
Ross, as well as the driver of the truck,
Robert Armstrong, tried to swerve to
avoid u collision The tongue or the
WHgoli hit the chiefs light buggy, smash
ing its way through the rear and throwing
the chief out onto the intvenient Han
nou took the reins nnd brought tho hot mi
to a stop half a block down tho avenue.
Ho found that, hi chief had been carried
to a doorway by Policeman Boylo. Ross
compluined of severe ain iu hi left
sido and was carried back to hi quarters.
Thero Dr. Banter, a department surgeon,
discovered that two ribs had been broken
and that hi side was covered wit h bruises,
Ross was taken to his home, at 2.V.' West
Armstrong, the truck driver who said
he lived at 28 Beacon avenue, Jersey City,
was arrosted, charged with reckless driv
ing. NO TRACE OF BRIDAL PARTY.
Mothrra In fiatlns-Wutrrs Klopeuient
Case Arr Wllhont Ximts.
Mrs. O. Jason Waters, whoso seventeen-year-old
daughter Dorothy was married
secretly on last Wednesday to Benjamin
K. Oatlns.said yesterday that she had no
knowledge as to the whereabouts of her
daughter, and had not heard from her
since tho first note came telling of her
marriage. Mrs. Waters said that she had
known for a long time that her daughter
liad wished to marry, but the suddenness
of the ceremony was a complote surprise
"The only reason for my opposing tho
marriage," said Mrs. Waters, "was tho
ago of my daughter. Mho is only 17. I
don't belJove Father (lilmartin, who
married them at the Church of the Blessed
Sacrament, would havo done so had 1 1
not appeared on the license that sho wasi
older. I wouldn't have had any objou-
tlon if my daughter had beon older."
Mrs. Jotwph T. Oatlns. the mother of
iiS VfVZ '.'ho
couple were. She felt pretty sure, how-
over, that they had not gone to Atlanta,
where her Hon Is jwrt owner of tho Hotel
nTcailio known vestorday that Mr.
(latins had Father (illmurlin Mieure adls-
is-nsation six months ago that he might
marry a Protestant. He Is a menilsir of
tho parish of tho Chinch r th Blessed
Sacrament, Ho had Intended to marry
Ml Waters at that time, but postponed
tho ceremony f ies.,. to Miss
MxlOV ).. Hiril'HV tM.;n.
From Wsttilnclen l Mil Till UN IIMI.WW
Tlrkrli an Mir Uny 1, t, U . I'nr I11I01 niAllon
apply N. Y. Ufflrt. 31 Mil v iut '.-nth. ,Wr.
Has 42 of the (54 District Del
egates and Probably Con
trols State Convention.
GETS ALL OF PITTSBURG
Philadelphia Divides Her
Twelve District Dele
HAH D BLOWTO PENROSE
the FIGHTS AT THE POLLS
Many Arrests Made in Philadel
phia for Disorder Among
Pitn.Ar.Ki.piitA. April t3.-PhlladeJphi
elected six Taft delegates to-day, two
each in tho First, Second and Third Con
The President has also carried th
Seventh district (Chester) and the Eigh
teenth (Dauphin, Cumberland, Lebanon)
und the Twenty-first (McKean-Centre)
and the Twcnt leth (Adams-York), mak
ing fourteen delegates favorable to the
rcnoinination of tho President.
Theodoro Roosevelt on tho other hand
lias carried the State by storm.
It Is a veritable landslide and the people
have not only rebuked the State machine
but they have taken up the cudgels for
progress! venesa and indorsed the ndvo.
cato of their Ideas.
Up to midnight tho returns indicate
that Roosevelt lias carried twenty-one
Congressdistricts, assuring him of nt least
forty-two of the sixty-four Congress dis
trict delegates chosen to-day. His forces
now seem to have won a majority of tho
State convention that will name the twehe
delegates at largo. This wiU give him
fifty-four delegates, and when the farm
ing districts ore all in it Is not unlikely
that tho number will bo even greater.
In this city the Taft delegates worn
elected by reducod-majDTltten." In the
First, Second and Third districts, whero
the organization i in control of the river
1 ward, there was a baro scattering ot
' southeast part of tho Stat and they wero
tho only districts that stood by the Presi-
dent aside from tho machine controlled,
d itricts of Philadelphia.
A telegram from llarrlaburg says:
"Al midnight It Is estimated that
tlilrty of the sixty-four Republican, na
tional ddegates elected tn-day are for
Roosevelt. The regular Republicans
probably have elected a majority of the
Jelegutcs to the Republican Stale con-v.-ntton.
This will give Tuft about
forty-eight of the seventy-six dele
ttatea." The Rooevcll sentiment has swsrit
tho Republicm loaders from their fojt,
Tho old orginizitlon leaders, who ap
IKireiitly base gone into tho discards with
this primary election, nro charged with
' holding back tho returns, perhaps in tho
' hope that they may nvorcomo the lead
Roosevelt has iu tho country. Tiny can
not take tho ll'ioseyelt Congress district
delegate fioin him, but tlu-y may hop
lo control enough delegates to thu Slat
convention to give Taft tin tv.vto djlo
galc at laige.
The latest returns from pro-Roosovelt
sources indicate that Roosevelt bus forty
delegates, Talt t 11 and fourteen iu doubt.
Of these fourteen, six are said tobe almost
surely for Roosevelt. With this lead
' Roosevelt get 11 majority of tho seventy
six delegates from Pennsylvania, even
though Senator Penroso and the old or
1 gnnizatlon control tho State convention.
I it i impossible to nay surely who will
control tho convention, ns tho compiler
'of the returns have given practically all
I their limo lo getting tho results of tho
1 district delegate tights, without giving
attention to the delegates to the Stalo
iSinco the reform element got into
oftlco in Philadelphia the Police Depart
ment ha been divorced froni politic,
and to-day when the old timo politician
endeavored to order their former bench
men they found an entirely now tittltudo
with the result that thero wero many list
light ut the polls and more than twenty
politicians lauded in jail to re-nuin thero
until Monday morning.
In desperation late this afternoon the
organization politicians started to kidnap
tho Roosevelt workers in automobiles,
but thcro were so many fights that thij
This election probably means tho
elimination of Boies Ponrose from tho
United States Senate, He went into this
fight cocksuro of winning, with the result
that ho did very little work and his or-
gunlaition throughout the State was
I mdly shattered.
,r Pt;nTO0 PX,,eo( to succeed himself
United States Senator he will have .0
mend his fences immediately, as with
this Roosevelt wave ulso will go inlo
o-u.0 mally momi,(.r f the Legislature
i W,J wi" lm a;" Sen"t,,r
Leuving Philadelphia III" Roosevelt
wave swept up Ihe State to Lancastr-r.
whem it was stopped for a moment there
, . (m, Tuf, follower, who monaged 10
' ' , ,. .i.,.,,,.,, i. nni,7.
"weep their two dt ' J1""0"1 ;. . ,
A tele'tram ft "in Pittsburg a' midnig'it
"Pittsburg lm" declared for 15. i"relt
In 110 untei'luln fashion. Seven of H10
elcht delcsiitrn from this 1 Allechen) )
nt to the Chicago convention will