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title: 'The sun. (New York [N.Y.]) 1833-1916, May 21, 1912, Image 1',
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CTI f,J ?JkJmlf 1 THE WEATHER FORECAST. j
'Ml M. i-tyarw i ' $fxs? JFmmr Showers to-day and to-morrow;
jHyl mdera,e variawc w'nds-
Ir - :
0L I ,X XIX. NO. 264.
ii armed revolt
l'priiiisis Against Oovern
moiit Kcprtod Through
PLOT NIPPED IX HUD
Pliin in Butcher Ruralc Posts
Is Discovered Just
TROOPS TAKE' THE K1KW)
I Twrlvo Hundred Men Leave
Havana "With Orders to
' Take Xo Prisoners.
(,"' rati!e 7fjfrA to Th Si,
FUvana, May 10. Negroes In all parts
pf Cuba are rising against the authority
r? the Government. Scattered uprisings
are reported from various distriots, and
troop are being rushed to tho points of
Twlvp hundred men of all arms already
have been despatched from Havana by
Undo Bru, the secretary of tho Gov
smmont. says there is a concerted race
movement, but that there are no reports
if serious trouble except from Santiago
nnd Santa Clara provinces.
Several armed parties of negroes in
Santiago are converging toward Ouatita
namn and two parties are reported as
threatening the authorities in Santa
Rurales are fighting rebels near Sagua.
One rurale was killed near Guantanamo,
thirty miles from Havana. Fifteen ar
rets have lieen made here and many
a-rest are reported in other places.
General Estenoz. the leader of the
vjiored party, who jumped his bail here
wine days ago on a minor offence and
iter hoi lied up in Santiago, is being
might. So far he has succeeded In elud
ing the authorities. His watchword is
Down with ths Mortia law. Viva the
Hi" Mortia law was passed in lvog when
tstenoz started the colored party and
ta-. jailed for conspiracy. The law for
iuls the organization ot parties on racial
iinp-", Th negroes are pointing out that
riiey made up i. p.-r cent, of Culm's
revolutionary unities und demnnil u com
moniurale share of the jobs
The conspirators planned simultaneous
attacks at nightfall to-day on all the
rurale posts through the Inland, hut they
ere disconcerted by the discovery of the
I lot The movement will probably be
, nmekly suppressed.
The most lively military preparations
re being made. More troops will go to
the affected districts to-morrow.
The largest party of rebels hitherto
reported was near Cruce, The party
'here numbered thirty-seven.
With the exception of Estenoz, the only
prominent man concerned bo far mentioned
l Gen Ivonnt, who made a speech the
other day saying that ho was like Gen.
Wevjer, n merciless man of the sword and
did not know diplomacy
(en Mnnteagudo, commanding the
armed forces, is reported to have ordered
'.lie rurah-s not to take any prisoners, this
refining 4uro death to those caught
Co! Armenteros, a colored relie), with
party ot eleven visited a sugar mill at
-Ar.t."ima, Trinidad, between Saguu and
'i'nluegos, and seizing horses and arms
-t fire to h railroad bridge in the vicinity
t-v minutes before the arrival of a train.
Th- train passed safely through the flames,
t-.p tire not having made enough headway
te raiie the collapse of the structure.
' ol Armenteros announces he will
"n'tnue to destroy foreign property,
hrh was the threat of the revolution
'f m Iftfl and which caused the foreign
protects to tho United States and pre
cipitn'ed the American intervention.
ENDS LIFE IN CHICAGO PARK.
ClirU I liene.v of Xrw York Shoots
Hlm.elf In Head.
' ill' o. Muy ;o.- A well dtessed man
'iip.ed to have been Clark Cheney,
f wars old of Now York, but concerning
fr.ii, tiie Hiliee, have been nble to gather
'"I information, committed Miiclde
early tn-duy m (irund Park. He entered
h" I lavground nt Van Buren street from
Miel.igan avenue, walked rupidly a short
i'l.iti. e and then pluced a revolver at
.rlma I and discharged the weapon.
1'ink I'oliiH'nian MucXamara carried
'' u tig mat) to the neurest telephone
Tilled an ambulance, but the man
i' the way to the County Hospital,
i i ' at ion was established through a
'"''t' curd from Dr. W, Lelahtl', Hotel
41 all rf.Ahtorjj j;t.w York, which was
!' 'in ' nia pocket.
i. ,'i pn'ht was hold, but adjournment
''.ineii to enabl the coronerto find tho
I a'' mIu'iw-s
'. i s Lelantl of the flirn of Arthur
' " i ,1 ( o , bankers and brokers, at
:' 1 ' HiRf place, who lives ut the Wul-
lared yesterday ut his offices that
' j' ".flung whatever to say about
Nor would he identify him.
'' i. ''it - not saying I don't know
r " Mr Inland added.
c no Mirh nninn ns Clark Chener
v d'rertory Titer1 i nn "Dr."
" " Inland registereil at tho
I AIIK.T UIAinF.H.Kri Ntll
it T i ut nil nnrmi runruont:.
fV-o.NSCO., 131 1'ultonl Street, IV. Y.
EXPECT YIROmro STAY FLOOD.
Ilamlre.l. f thr n,,,,,,,, wl
Water In Homes. lrn Alii.ul Mulue.
Do.VALt,soNvii.u;. La.. May 2u.-Near
Grand llayou, twenly miles from here
and in the Iji l'our.hi. countrv, are 2(ni
l athollc families In Imminent danger of
death from the steadily rising flood, yet
they refuse to leave their home-.
In the midst of that region, still high
anil dry although the tide now Is within
a few inches of its ,se. stands a statue
of the Virgin Mary. That sto'tue con
st Utiles their peril: the people them.selve.
think therein lies their safet v.
The inhabitants are all of old fumilies,
mostly of French extraction, and Trench
Is their language. The statue of the
Irgin is repuUnl to be 400 years old and
has been on its present site for UK) vears
and always had been un object of great
The night the Torras crevasse was
reported the vicinity of the statue was
"Tonged with Uio kneeling supplicants.
Since then prayers have been sui'd doily
that the waters might spare the hotnv
Vator is now in nearly every house,
but the rise has been slow and the water
eeems to hesitate at the base of the statue.
Yesterday a Government boat was sent
to rescue the people and remained there
more than an hour. Then, without get
ting u itassenger, it proceeded elsewhere.
Father Delmone, the priest of the par
ish, himself made tho announcement
that his flock would stay and added that,
should it be necessary to flee, he would
be the last to go.
DROWNED MAN WAS BLIND.
rapt. Klmmettr. War Veteran, Was
Stricken un Ills Last Voaar.
With the identification yesterday at the
morgue of tho body or Capt. George V
Kimmette, a Spanish war veteran, carne
to light a story of Die despair that came
to him after he was stricken with blind
ness. Unable to get work because of this
infirmity, the captain's spirit broke down
utterly. On Saturday his hodv was
found in the East River. Whether he
tripped off the end of a dock in his blind
ness or committed suicide because of it
is not known.
Cant. Kimmette left Sinn IVniil.,... ,,.
command of a freighter bound for New
York last fall. He was on the bridge one
day when darknes fell on him. He lot
the power of sight entirely, and when the
ship got to port none of the eye special
ists whom he consulted could hold out the
slightest encouragement for him
He was unmarried. After his money
had utmost gone he went to live with a
friend. Ivan Vreelnml. r ?ts nun. ...ml.
avenue, Newark Six week ago h" lft
treeland's home. loiter liN trieml heard
that he had gone on a prolonged -piee
In New York the cintniii bent lilun ltli.,1
and with little money, he wandered around
me town worn saloon to saloon Vie.
lund tried to et In tnueh with liim to .-..i
him to go tn Sailors SmrB"TTrrmor oh
htoten Island n-eland !,nd trid to
induce Capt Kimmette to make thi-. move
before, but Kimmette always answered
that he hail better be dead limn to (lru-.li
out Ills iljy.4 in whiit he called :i .itip.'-'.
home, blind and alone
Mr. Vreeliitid bus been tj 'he timrgtie
many times in hi-i search for lit- iriend
and yesterday lie found him Vr.-eljtid
told the morgue proplo that he will luiry
OLDEST SUFFRAGIST IS ST.
The Itev. Antoinette HlacL-well lib.
frvri Hlrtkdar at Kllsabetu. N. J,
Elizabktii, N. J . May 20. -Mrs. Antoi
nette Louisa Brown Olackwell, n.D..
the oldest living suffragist, to-day cele
brated the eighty-seventh anniversary
of her birth at her home in this city.
Besides being a pioneer in the cause
of equul suffrage Mrs, fllackwell is u
regularly ordained minister of the gospel
and is pastor emeritus of All Souls' Uni
tarian Church, thl city To-day sh
received scores of visitors, many of whom
were men. To all she vigorously ad
vanced her arguments in favor of "votes
At the reception Mrs HlackwcH was
assisted by n score of yo":ig women
attired in white, many of whom nsle
with her in the recent big suffragette
parade in Ne,w York city- At that time
her carriage attracted much attention.
Thousands of male sH;ctutors removed
their hats us the vehicle passed them.
Antoinette Louisa Brown wus born in
Henrietta, N. Y on May 20, 1S2S. She
studied at Oberlin Theological Seminary
und was ordained in the Congrcguthmul
ministry in 185.1. loiter she became u
minister of tho Unitarian Church. She
was one of the speakers at the first
woman's rights convention in Worcester,
Mass,, in IS 10. Later she lectured on
Miss Brown was married to Samuel
G, Illackwell in IsMi mid thus became
allled'with the famous family of suffrage
workers which included the late Dr.
Elizalieth Illackwell, the first woman
physician in America. About ten yeurs
ago she went to Palestine alone and
brought buck a bottle of water from
the Jordan with which to baptize her
grandsons. As a minister Mrs. Illuck
well has performed many marriage cere
monies and lias this to suy of the bride
grooms Hho has made;
"A man hroadmindedand liberal enough
to desire or consent to Im murried by a
woman is certain to make an ideul hus
band." Mrs. Black well omits Ihe word "obey"
from tho marriage service.
Woman Urad of I'm son,
Mrs, Annnbello Hclckemruth, nn years
old. of 201 West UUtli street, died yester
day at the J. Hood Wright Hospital from
ucuto poisoning. Whether the poison
was taken with suicidal Intent or acci
dentally is not known 'Ihe Coroner
will Invest Igulo to-duy.
ANTI IIILI'VIAN WIIINKi:v.
ronnolsjcur. l.uyllc llros., .V v. ,IJr
Colorxlo. CallfornU siirt Nerth I'sclflr Coai.
M..IU Iruni Ulliinv" e o t in,iv,..u,
Anl nrf mui rilpvn. Juno 10 111 ill. 101. Jt(-
lura i.tinti nut. ai, ii. ................ ...
Pnrtlaml. Slllf snil Turoms. tiny 21 and ?8
and .Innr 3 tu n, II3. Iteturn llmli July .-i, 161.'.
nrlstile routri-. . .
uit no rront unirnrn io i-nn ri. . uiu. ..., ee -es?
anil 1'iirhlo and rttiirn dally Junr 1st to Nun
30th. miJ. Iteturn Limit Oct. 31. Il. 1 ull pnr-
Iiriliam on aiipiicaiiuii ... 1;J':.r" ,' "n ...
a ll.laatn anil IVnrth U(trn lf' . ill 1
ffiSlmlin Yo"rk, N. Y.-Ai:
NEW YORK, TUESDAY,'
P. A. B. WIDENER GIVES
Otitis l Kiiilownii'iit or Home (or
rrii(s in Memory of Son
Lost on Titanic.
YIELDS $ I (10.000 A VKAH
Wills of (Seorft-e I), timl llarr.v K.
WidPiipr riled Hare Li
brary to Harvard.
I'IIII.adi l.i'ltlA, May '.'it Siintiluneous
with the presentation to-duy for probate
of the wills of George D. Widener and his
son Harry I'.lkius Widener, who were lost
on the Titanic, cutne the announcement
of Peter A. II. Widener that he has set
aside a fund of H.noo.noi) for an endow
ment in memory of his son, George I).
The new fund comes as a further dona
tion to the Widener Home for Crippled
Children founded by Mr. Widener, Sr., in
lOOtl in memory of his wife. Added to the
$.1,010,000 already turned over to the home
it will enable the trustee to place the
home in the front rank of helpful charities,
It will enable the trustees to maintain
and teach all the crippled children who
come to them. It will establish an alumni
hotel in the thirty-live acre park at York
road and Hro.id street, in which cripples
who have been graduated from the school
may find a home suited to their mean,
If they can only afford to pay SO cents a
week or nothing they will be taken in. It
will provide a considerable amount for
the relief of the crlppll of the city who
are not in the school. It will help to main
tain at Atlantic City a llnely equipped
summer school for the children.
Mr. Widener made hi-, endowment by
executing a deed of trust to the Unil
Title and Trut Company, in which he
turned over 1 per cent securities with a
face valus or $t.(M),0'io
The Widener wills weie offered for
probate ut Norritnwn, the testaments of
father and son being presented together
with the same allegation of death on the
morning of April IS "at sea."
The will of George I) idener. who
was his father's right hand in business,
transfers two-thirds of a fortune esti
mated from tio.nou.oou to tSo.non.uoo to
his two surviving children in trust There
are no public bequests
In coiHid. ration of 1 one-third of his
fortune goe to his widow and the re
mainder goes in trut for George D
Widener, .Ir . and Miss F.leanor I'.lkins
idener l.'tw.n reaching the age of ?s i
.each, child i to get toession of one-
llfth of the e-tate. The trust continues
until the deutli of the Inst surviving
hi Ul They receive the income from it
luring their live
, Ilarvatd University receives the very
valuable library of rare books of Harry
t-.iKtns vt idener i he win of the son
disposes of an estate of about IISO.OOO,
ull of which goes to his mother, but the
library is not included in this That in
itself is estimated to be worth as much
more, lor the Mm was a zealous collector
from early youth and by some his collec-!
tlon i said to be surpassed by only n few '
in thi country
Tie (,nly condition (tsohed to this
bequest is that the library do not go
to Cambridge until his mother is satisfied
that cdequute arrangement- have been
made id receive and house it.
I' rider the futher's will, Mrs. George
D Widener is to receive nil articles of
hoi't'ehold use and ornament us well ns ' should Congress iiutlioiie two battle
the un) ol the home. The only outside ' ships next yeai. said the Svietaiy, the
bequest i one of $'m to be applied to Ameritun n'ovy will still rank fifth thiee
keeping Iresh 'oer m th.- Widener years from now
mausoleum In I.iurel Hilt Cem ..ry '' Mr Meyer said he did not irgaid tin-
Mr Willenei's will diteci., that no in I light for two battleship thi year u y.t
ventory or appraisement of the etute I lost by any mean He scored the kind
be filed HI will is il.ite.l J.uie ne, IM", I ot tutemeisup typified by the lloll-e
and while it mentions his win, Harry majority in iceutedly ief lining nioii.1)
Ulliiiis Widener, the term of the mstrii- (for hutl'leehipn this year ond said that the
ment urn so general that the death of the I people and th" fit ess ot tlu- country wanted
son do"-- not .ilfect the operation of the'the naval programme lontiiiued at two
lrut. I battleships a year
Peter . P Widener and tlie land Title Secretary Meyer has (ust returned front
and Trtl-I Company ate the esecutots Newport News, Vu . where he witnessed
and trustees George ! Widener, .Jr , I Satmday the launching of the battle-hip
will bo added wheu he becomes of uge. I Texa In speaking of thut he said:
The will of lluny Lll Ins Widener was j "It interesting to know tli.it on
made Oct nix r . Il')'), and appointed hi' the vety dav that we were launching
father eiecutof Hi mother now take; the Texas at N'ewpoit News there was
out letters of iidmmistiation with the will j launched in Ijigland a battle cruiser
annexed Is-ing built for the Japanese The Japa-
I neseslupw illh.iveii displacement of 27.5HO
LONGEST TUNNEL IN WORLD. tons, son tons greater thun that of the
I Texas. It w- have a H'ed of su or seven
llnssln Will llnllil ir. Mile lime to knots mote thun that of the Texas, w hich
Gild sir. .lllle lletiiur. will Is a 21 knot ship. Besides this ship
. t .1... I.............. ...
,.r.nl Cab), IukthU,, tn Tin: S,.v. '
Sr PKii nsi.tqi'i. May "ii Tin-Government
is planning the longt-st tunnel in tin
world It 1 to I e fifteen miles long and,
with other facilities, will connect THIN
and Yludrknvku'. the latter place being
a town in Ciscaucasia The two pluce
are only l"" miles apart and at the present
time a roundabout journey of fii) mile is
necessary in order to go from one place to
CURTIS HAS DEPOSIT BOX.
II u I the ce C.,,,'1 O,.,., II Willi-',
....I I emu, I Order. ,
Ilerl Curtis, the burglar arrested lust '
Saturday, had a safe deposit box at the
Colonial llank, St. Nicholus uvenue and I
UBth street, tho key for which was found
in Id rooms with the rest of tho loot
at tho tlmo of the arrest. Yesterduy
t.'upt Tunney and Lieut. William Brown
of the West r.'.ilh street station went to
tho bank with this key, but were told
they would huve to have a formal order
The police are now awaiting the indict
ment by the Grand Jury, when Uu-y can
cut an order from the District Attorney.
people have visited the stutlon house
to look over the loot found in his rooms j
on tho top floor of 2o.'i West llttli street.
Hut one identification was made, that
of a tuxedo suit, by James T, Conway
of 513 Prospect place, ITutbush, who says
ho has been robbed twice within tho last
six weeks of iW In clothing and jewelry.
"IKON cri v i:.Pin:ss" nmo p. m.
twinning May tn the "Iron I'lty l-,xnrf6i" in
Plttftburch will Ifave I'rnnsylvnnU Station, New
York, at 11:30 1. M arrive I'ltistiurirri a.so A, 11
reanaytvanla llallroad. -Ait,
MAY 21, 1912.-
FIRST BLIND BABY TO ASYLUM.
Nlinslilne Stielrt)- IIHiih first I
I'allriit I'r.iin I'emi t nil,
f'KN.v Van, N. V . May 2(i.- The first
child to 1st placed in it blind ltaby asylum
as a result of the imssage and signing by
Gov. Dlx of the blind kilties bill was taken
to New York to-night The ixircntH, Mr
and Mrs. Wilbur Styles, live on u farm
near this village.
The child, which is I years old, was
seized when a year old with convulsions
In nn attack of indigestion mid almost
total blindness and deafness resulted,
The International Sunshine Society,
with headquarters at 0(5 Fifth avenue.
New York, which had the bill pnsncd,
closed its convention and the delegates
left hero to-night. Mrs. Cynthia West
over Alden of New York wits reelected
president general for five years. She
and others accompanied Mrs. Styles and
the baby to New York. Delegates paid
tho mother's fare to and from New York,
Other officers elected were: Vice-president,
Mrs. Theodore T, Seward of F.ast
Orange, N. J.; treasurer, Mrs. F.rwin
Knowles of Drooklyu; secretary. Mrs,
May Hoattie, IVnsonhurst by the Sea, and
director, Mrs, Nettie K. Furman, llrooklyn.
MORSE BACK SOON.
Will liu ( Ifalnr and l.nlrr I'luhl
for l'uull In Steamship l.lnr.
Wahiiinoton. May :o. -Charles W
Morse, the ex-banker, will return from
Hut-ope tho latter part of this month and go
to his old home at Hath, Me., where hei
will spend some titno in an effort further
to regain his strength. It is his purKe
to institute litigation in the courts of New
York to recover his equity in the Metro
politan Steamship Line which was sold
at a receiver's sale alter his arrest. This
information has liecn received in Wash-
iugton from a source that is considered
entirely reliable. 1
Morse is still a rich man, according to I
the report, and if hi health will permit I
he is determined to make a vigorous
tight, not only to rehabilitate himself in
the financial world, but to tecover some
of the property that he says has been
illegally taken from him. While he is,
undoubtedly suffering from Wright's dis-,
ease, it is said that his condition ha
shown steady improvement in F.uroie
and that with proper care and attention
he may live for years.
When Morse was sent to the Federal
prison at Atlanta he wus possessed of pi op
eitv valued ut aiinroximutelv II.UW.ouo '
j He did not believe he would survive
the fifteen years sentence, and when he
abandoned hope of a isirdon he divided
this estate among the members of his
family He gave to Miss Caroline Morse, i
his sister, $300,000 to be held in trust for
his young daughter, and to each of his
sons lie gave $100,000. The remainder of
the property he made over to his w ife
It is learned that Morse's contract with
his attorneys who luaaaged. htiCiiK;
I after his imprisonment called for a fee;
of JlOo.ono contingent upoh his release!
I rom prison ihe attorneys were 1 elder
Auderson, Houndtree and Wilson of
Atlanta. Dr. A. L, Fowler of Atlanta,
who was Morse 's physician and who ac
companied him to New York after his
release, teceived a fee of $r,.nnu for his
PLEA FOR TWO BATTLESHIPS.
The lulled Malm Navy Will ItnuU ,
riflh If Tin-)- rc Vol Provided. '
Wasiii.vuto.v, May 20 -That the United
States will rank fifth among the nuvies
of the world in 191 if the Democrats
pels!: in their refusal to appropriate
for two battleship this year wa the
statement inude here this afternoon
I bv Secretary of the Navy Meyer Lvett
'u e.i ,ui cm i.,,...iem- ... ,..,K...
they are building three more of them in
Japan, and so when all are completed
they win have a squadton Vet in the
face of this fact the Houe Democrats
have thus far refit-ed to appropriate
for two morn battleships The United
States navy will rank llfth in llil.'i. even
if Congtens should appropriate money
lor two battleships next year
"These ships, w hile called ball le c Diners,
are reully battleships. They whuc lli.'i
inch gun, while the Texas will have II
inch guns. The Japanese ships w ill curry
Witt,i" 'J'" ""'"'"V ,of M
guns which tho lexns will have. I have
fjf (W( ,,.,,,,, ,
year by any means. The country wauls
two battleships anil the press seems to
! a unit in favor of them without regard
to political luvfereiices, I look to see,
favorable action in the Senate. Then i
the matter of course will' go to confer
ence." It has been suggested that the llou-e
Democrats, many of whom nn- already !
chafing under tho caucus vole ugainst i
any battleships this year, could relievo '
I themselves of all embarrassment iegard-1
l"" m """T
11"'""11"" "'"-i mu ".in.
ship programme a Klitical question
It, is (minted out that if this went doiu
tho largo number of
favor two battleships this year would
Ito perfectly fren to cast their votes for '
an appropriation for their construction 1
l'n that llrrd iffllnc In the .Nnrlnc try
. Till: BKUKKIUItK INN, (Irrat llarrlnftnn,
Uaaa. 0ttn MavJith, C. Tlclinor aHm-Mdi,
(u Ihr Sun 1'iinlinii ami I'ullhliluil AMOclntlon
KING WILL START SUIT
Alliei't of ll('lilllll. Kll I'Ope's
Handsomest Sovereign. Would
ATTACKS LIAISON STOltY
Prepares Court Aetiou Against
Those Who Say Queen
I'ii-ed at Him.
it-il lllilt tlflittttk to Tllic Slv
HiiUSSKi.q. May 20. King Albert of the
Belgians is alioul to emulate King George
of F.ngland nnd enter the law courts in
order to vindicate his personal character
Scandalous rumors have been current
for some time affecting the Queen as well
as the King. One of the stories is to the
effect that the Queen discovered n liaison
between the King and n maid servant,
and that she llred a revolver shot at the
latter Suits tire being prepared against
the disseminators of thestories, which are
declared to be wholly without foundation.
The persons against whom the suits are
being brought lire not named
"The liiiiidsome.it king In F.urope" is
the way in which the Itelginns speak of
their ruler who has thus been railed
upon to vindicate his name like thai of
one cf his own subjects. Tull, like his
uncle, Leopold, whom he succix'ded,
very erect, with the carriage of u soldier
he has fine features, light hair, the brow
of a student and the frank manner of a
man of the world
Qu.-ett i:ii.ubetli is not handsome, but
she has a splendid ligure und n clever face.
She studied medicine as a girl und was
gruduuted from Leipzig with n degree of
M H She is fond of literature und art
und has written several volumes of essays
und some short storic-
King Albert, born the younger sou ol
the Count of Flanders, brother to King
Leopold, nexer expected to be King in his
early boyhood. His cousin, ihe Crown
Prince Leopold', his father, his elder
brother, I'rince Hulduin, all stood be
tween him and tho throne. He was
quietly educated, but the three men died
in quick surcesnion and lie became heir
presumptive in ismi
Queen F.liabeth is the daughter of
Duke Theodur of Kaviu iu and th.-ii- mar
riage was as nearly a love mutch as is
itossible with royally They traelled
quietly for several years, saw many lands
and made many humbler friends. They
have three children I'rinci Philippe rh
("rnwn Prince, is now II years .ild
OLD THIEF ADVISES NOVICES'
Conn laL. 1 1 1 m to 'lilt th cm
hellier lllleiluu ti.
Aficr '.reorder John .1 AUCu un n! '
lloboken hennl several policemen tell
yesterday how they h.nl surrounded a
store nnd taught William Hughe., Iii
yiars old. of lit; Grand slteet. lloboken,
and .Martin Doner 20 vears old, of 12s
Hleecker street, .leisey City, who had
broken Into It for the purpose of rob
bery, In- said to the prisoners, "Stand
aside, boys 1 will hear another rase be
fotv 1 dlpoe of jours."
James llli;glna. alias James Cody, ti.'i
yeais old, an old lliiie i rook who has
spent iuan year in Jail, took his
plan- .it the rail to answer a rhnrge of
hedging and t caddy admitted that In
bail been a thief, but Is now down and
"Yi-.i base hud some espci lence," said
the Itccorder, "and I want you to give
these boys .some nilvlie. Tell them
Ulielh"'! i t noUednes. pays."
"I should advise thrill to let thieving
alone and lead honest live.." replied
IIIkkIii. 't'o' been ut It thirty years
nnd there's nothing to It Look at me'
I've let nintiy opportunities to Ihe tight
ko b and luue tuought only misery
and iinhapplnes upon myself. l'c
nun Known anbody that made n real
sticios of .stealing what belonged to
' Do you want to wind up like this old
nianV asked the Recorder of Hughes
nnd Uorn-T. Hoth kept their gnzc on
the llu-u and made no leply.
The young men were committed to
tin- countv j.tll to awult the action of
the Grand Jury and the obi man was
DIRIGIBLE CLIMBS 9,860 FEET.
c leiiieiil-llnjiird III. tlnkr
i t nUf l),,,U( , io Tuc Si
I Mils, May 20 A new iicord lor
lii'lght in il dirigible balloon, as opposed
to the old spherical form, was hung up
here to-day whfn La Motto Until In
the new ciemcnt-Hiiynrd III. ascended
S.SIIU fee! j
The feat of the new dlrlglhln was the i
imiie letniubMble In thut It was mode
In a drh intr rain.
The -u rent mai liltin worked snlemllitlv
n-spoudlng to Its helmsman's will at all '
time", and maintaining hcudwuy even i
when directed Into the teeth of the
The neioiiaiils with iluir iiiiivlnt.ii,
airships of Kicat size have been hen ten i
out In the nice skyward not only by thn
old type spherical balloons making ,il-
n.( t J.,,i..l,,u .fill...... I....
,. . ,, ,,.,!. , (i.ii.vi. V.IIIIIIUI inn also
by the present day aviators In heavier I
man ntr machines.
The record altitude for on neroplane
fllitht Is still held at 13,H43 feet. That
height was made by Garros In n Illerlol
machine at St. Mttlo, I-'rani-c, on Sep
tetnber I last, constllittlng u world rec
ord in Us class. Dalloon.H adrift have
gone higher. Tho ('leincnt-ltayard's
'.t.siio feet to-ttay Is o record for a dirigi
ble. FOII IIIA I TlltCII ri.l.MMIiliic tn.summrr
lirat. mental nvrrtvnrk or liK.oniiili. tain llora
Xord'a Arid I'liesi-lisln, A wlmlrsnmr tonic -dr.
HERE ON GOLDEN WEDDING TRIP.
Mnlltirus l.uilrrla Tfl. Ills Wife Tit.
Iii the second cabin of the Holism;
I American liner Rotterdam, in yesterday
Ifinm that port, came Matthous I.udwlg.
. . . ..j... .! . ...ir ...I - 1.. -..
j ,.i yours om, wiiu ins win-, who im i -
years old. anil ten children. I.tldwlg was
for years it bulb grower in Haarlem. They
relehrnled their golden wedding anni
versary In January and are coming to
visit another son, an architect in Missouri.
GERRY TRIES TO BE DELEGATE.
Unfits Ail prtlilns Campaign tn tin
Nkwpout, R. L, May 20. Peter Goelel
Gerry, son of Mr. and Mrs. F.ldridgo T.
Gerry, who is a candidate for ono of the
Rhode Island delegates to the Democratic
national convention, has begun an ndver
tisingcnm)aign In this section of the State
The Democratic primary will be held
on May 31 nnd there dot's not soctn any
doubt but that Mr. Gerry will Ik1 one of
FIRE BUGGY IN CRASH.
trlliiic Hattallnn Chief Shannon
Thrown Ten Kert. hat .Nol Hnrt.
Acting Rattallon Chief John Shannon
was thrown from his buggy by a collision
with a Sixth avenue car at Seventeenth
stroet lust night while on his way to n
smtill fire in the glass factory of Joseph
F.lias nt 5 III West. Twenty-fecond street.
The chief landed on his back about ten
feet from his carriage. His wagon was
smashed and the horse was injured by the
shaft piercing its side.
Shannon was not hurt. He left his
horse in care of Policeman Hurke and took
a Twenty-third street car to tho lire. It
was a blaze which did about $300 damage
to a lot of crates filled with stained glass
windows leady for shipment to a Western
Shuiinou returned to his quarters with
Truck t in Thirteenth street, near Fointh
avenue, after the fire.
ELOPES WITH BEST MAN.
(.rural Hen HI y 1'ara Fiance's Aula
Io Mrc Wrddlna llrhrnraat,
AtLANTA, Ga , May 20. On the eve of
her wedding to Ldwin G. Gilbert, Miss
Clara Parker, member of a prominent
Gainesville, Ga., family and noted for her
Is-anty, eloped with and was married to
II. W Sullivan of Atlanta,
Sullivan, who was to le best man, was
ut. Miss Parker's homo with llio other
attendants for a wixiding rehearsal, Just
Uifoiv the rehearsal was to begin, Sullivan
and Miss Parker disappeared and so did
(iilltcrt's touring car, which was in front
of the Parker home. It was soon learned
that the couple had fled In the auto of the
i.ri,'.,ri,i-(o.iMl S"llivff" and Miss
ranter soon reached Atlanta, where they
we e married.
"I loved Ben Itest," said tho bride m
uxp.mnti.F the jilting of Gilbert for Sulli-
Shi wus my first sweetheart and I
had to have her," said Sullivun.
'l congratulate mysell I didn'l get her,"
said Gilbert "I got off lucky I hope
they will return my auto in good condi
EXPLOSION ON TORPEDO BOAT.
Srvernl Men Sralded When the
lleld's '-Irani Pipe Dim Out.
NoitroLK. Va , May 20-Wiile enroutn
to Newport to-doy to join the Atlantic
fleet tho main steam line or pite on the
torpedo boat Ileid exploded, and accord
ing to unconfirmed reports several men
were injured 'Ihe accident occurred
while the Held w.is off Sewull's Point, and
after she communicated with the Norfolk
navy yard a tug wan sent to her assistance,
but she" was able to return to the yard
under her own strum
An official report of the accident was
sent to Washington It was stated un
officially to-night that several men had
their hands and arms scalded by escaping
steam but none of them was eriou sly
The Iteid was Just le-ginning to speed
when the explosion occurred.
COOKS STRIKE FOR WINE.
(lull Criterion lleatauraul When M
luiranee la Ulaeantlnned.
i)i-ddl Calil Drtpatch to Thk Six.
Loni-on, May 20. The newest strike
here Is that of the cooks on the kitchen
staff of the well known Criterion Res
taurant, in Piccadilly Circus,
The manager of the restaurant,
claiming that the burdens of the Insur
ance nnd shop hours nets compelled
him to economize, notified the cooks
that ha would cancel their wine and
beer allowances. The kitchen stuff then
sent a deputation to the manager and
threatened to quit. Tho munager would
not yield and sixty-nix of the cooka, In
cluding the head chef, struck this eve
ning. The one who won responsible for the
American dishes relented an hour later
nnd returned to his Job.
The management of the restaurant
says the striking cooks will be easily
EX-SENATOR WELLINGTON ILL.
Itnoaetelt Ailherrnl SlrleUeii With
Pnrall'aU on Train.
ClMiiBiiLANl), Md., Muy 20. former
1,'nlted Stntes Senator George L. Wel
lington reluming from lialtlmoro last
night was stricken with paralysis. His
business In Haltlmorc pertained largely
to the llooscvclt campaign, Mr. Wel
lington having been elected ono of the
delegates nt large to Chicago. He Is
60 years of age.
His political, personal and business
encmlcH hnvo been very actlvo and
thoso closo to Senator Wellington say
that their persistent pursuit has not
been without results tu- far ns he Is
physically concerned. A member of
Senator Wellington's family stated that
his throat and his light arm ate par
nly.ed. met ton Wooda Hotel. While MUm X. II.,
Ihe Moaat Plenum. The Moan i Wathtnatoa.
HoukunOalee IIM H way. 1 el. ' Md. Sn.-Atf.
PRICE TWO CENTS.
RICHESDN iS DEAD;
Murdpr of Avis W. Linnoll
Avenged Karly This
BJtAVK AT TIIE LAST
Smiles us He Approaches
Electric Chair "I Am
Willing to Die."
FINAL DAY IX PRAYER
Leaves Statement for Pub
lication by Spiritual
POISON I'HO.M X. Y. BY MAIL
Talks With Friendly Pastor
A Hit llohitr St nipped in
I )cii Hi Chair.
Hohion. May 21 (12:20 A. M.l-Clarenca
V. T. (llcheson, n forrm-r Hnptlst clergy
man, the self confessed murderer of Miss
Avis V. Llnncll, wns put to death by
electricity in the State prison at Charlrc-
town early this morning.
At 12:10:02 o'clock the electrician threw
a lever that sent a current of electricity
through the condemned man's body as
he sat strapped in the chiar.
The first shock caused instant death
and after an examination by the physician
in attendance, Ilicheson was pronounced
legally dead at 12:17.
Ilicheson went to his death with com
posure, ns he said ho would. He stepped
from his cell into the corridor and through
a door into the death chamber. When ho
had taken thirteen paces ho was in front
of tho electric chair. He took his seat
in it and the straps and electrldes wero
quickly put in place.
Thn four guards who had accompanied
liim from, his cell and Chaplain Stehhins
who preceded liim into tho room, stopped
Warden Bridges rallied ids conn as a
signal and in the next second Itichnson's
soul had left his body.
After Uichcson's deathit was announced
that among the envelopes sent to tho
prison addressed to the condemned man
was one which contained n blank sheet
of paper in which was a small qunntity
of a white powder.
Warden Bridges had some of iianalytred
nnd the powder proved to bo cyanide of
IHttnssium, the same poison thai Kiehesoii
used to encompass the death of Avi
Linnoll. The envelope was postmarked
New York city. Had the powder reached
Hicheson ho could have cotnmlftoi1
The envelope was stamped at Sta
tion N. New York city, nt 3 I1. M. on
May IP. The powder Itself was In a
smaller envelope labelled "Headache
powders'. ' There was no clue to tho
send r and Lawyer Morse advised War
den lltlducs to make the fact public
that It was the same deadly polron that
killed Avis Linnoll.
Hicheson was ready to meet nls fate
when the guards went to his cell. IIo
walked erect and unnrfilrtcd. bill with
the guards around him. He looked di
rectly ahead nnd after reaching the
chair, sat down In ll and then clorrd
his eyes, never to reopen them.
After the straps had been adjusted
across his thighs. legs, forearms and
chest and before the death dealing cur
rrnt of 1.900 volts was turned on, Rich
rson was asked a scries of questions by
the Rev. Herbert S. Johnson, his spirit
ual adviser. To one he replied In b dis
"God will take care of my soul and I
pray for all. I forgive everybody."
To tho last of the questions, which
"Are you willing to die for Jesus s
sake?" Hicheson replied In an fei
tone: "I am willing to dle."
Italn was beating down when the wk
uesses nnd the prison officials walked
quietly down the yard to the death
house. As they nrared the fatal build-
Ing they could hear tho voices of me-
singing. It was Hicheson nnd the Iw i
clergymen kneeling In the death cell,
nnd clearly above the nolso of the rain
and the hum of the dynamos could be
heard the closing words of a hymn-
for I know, vihatc'er t-cf.ilt mr
.Ifauc cloMh nil ttiliiKH well
The party entered tho death chamber
as the neighboring clocks were sound
ing the midnight hour.
They hnd been there only a few min
utes when Hicheson, the two clergymen
and tho guards stepped Into tho cham
ber by the other door. It was Just 12 OS
The condemned man did not wear tho
usual garb which Is given the prisoner
before he gocs.to IiIh death. Ho woio
ministerial nttlre, hlaclt frock coat nnd
trousi-ts, white vest and starched shirt
containing gold studs, his ciisi.-iiur
turned down collar nnd black bow til
und black lnv, fhoes
nichr?un Hltoek hand5 with WUIUro